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HEW YOEK: PUBLISHED BY FBAMK LESLIE, 19 OITY HALL SQUARB. 



INDEX TO ENGRAVINGS. 



A Page of Accidents 

Act id.-ut In the Sleainfhip Granada 
Advance, Discovery Ship, Figure-Head of 
Allen. Eihan, Statue of - 
American IF-rses, Stables of Ten Brocck'B 
Town, N. J., View of 



i; Qrr of Liedeikrnnz Society - 

ore City Pi isoii 

nve City I'ri.^mi. 1 iiaugum' i»ti m 



Bmncr'u Ledger Office, Ruins of • - 1 

Brazilian War Corvette Donnn Isabel - ■' 

I' -Hal.. H.-novoleni -Woroitjnij, Fe*tiv;U of : 
linnm^ uf a Tenement-House in Forty-fifth 



Burning o 



s Clipper Ship John J. Boyd 



Cassell'3 Family Bible, An Illustration from 
Catalalque of Broderick's Funeral Pageant - 
Central Park at Christmas - ■ 

Christmas Prize Meat - 
Charleston Convention in Session 
Charleston Convention, View of South Carolina 



riwiq 



, Curious Images f 



Clay, Statue of, in New C 

Olay, Statue of, in Richmond, Va. - - ; 

fiiiy Sir'.:,-, N. O., |r a ucdvp linn of - - ; 

c.diMnn m„ ( ho Mae<-n nod Savannah Railroad ) 
Collision between Fen-y-Boata on North River 1 
Cotton Press, New Orleans - • -£ 

«.'. »-.i n mo* <->f the Spanish Infantry - - 1 

Curling in Central Park - - - - 1 

Comic Illustrations : 

Carrvii g the Jokt a Little Too Far - 

" t National Holiday 

A Thaukac'- 1 — "--* 




r^lEffl^ 



wno'n! I'm I, 



■ Kill 



■ Co. I; . 






of her 

Li, k of the Chili: 

Sentinel Firing nt Ooolt and (Jo 
ihev were endeavcing to Escaj. 
Execution of Conk and C'opiuc 

Our Special Correspondent Leaving Charles- 
town w.lh Sketches 
Cuoli a oil (/..)■ |iio eiod .■.ur>H;"j 10 EiC-.'ip' 

Fnncial nt (Vok io Willianiabu'g 
AloimliLiii I'nioji i-i iii Seaich u! Spied 
Heidsiook Clmnipagne : 
The Wi ie Press - 
Jnterio.nl' Wine CYlhir - 
Jnteiinr t ,t Wine Vault ■ 
View of the Vineyard at Veizenay - 
View oill.e " Vn'isi ii Heidsleck" 
Bottling, Corking and Clearing the V\'in, 
Cupping. Srfimpinc and Wrapping the Bottles 



I'iu-king C('an.]i;i(i!H' in pretence of Charles 

Hcidsieek - 

View of a Vineyard owned by Charles Heid- 



Tl e BiiHiie^ Ilov^e of Charles Hoid-:-.k 



lev. Sail-lion^ on f 
Idlewild.Viewof- 
IrviDg, Wasliingtoi 



; Bay of Toronto 

, Funeral of - 



Arrival of at Hnimhihi 



Steamboat Philadelphia at Wask- 



i: A'J'i i..k., L: 



se, Baltimore 

l ■ ..k n- . ■, s'i.k.k',.!.-.. 
be Building ■ 
I .■■ Stool; Hooin 



nf a Warehouse in Broad street 

i-venne Hotel 

i Beekman street - 



Gab deer, Me , Great Fire at - 
Government House in St. Thomai 
Cimada Explosion on Board Hit 



t Steamship Race for 1 
ore Hous " " 
Great Union ] 



LiliLi..),' Hnu-p, Buitimr,] - 



Academy of Mucio 68 



Harwa,y, Medal presented to Lieut. Jas. 
Hut Factory, Explosion in 
Hunting Feat in Iowa 
Harper s Ferry Insurrection : 

John Brown's Coffin 

Visit to Brown in his Cell by onr Ajti 

Correspondent - - 

Elimination of our Artist and Correspond 

rut bv (In- ?.ii!i;u! V A Lit ooi iiies 

VMt in Cook and Coppic in their Cell 
Ceen, Coneland and Haslett in their C 
MeqciiiK the Picket Guard 
"Brown's Last Interview with his Wife 



(ipe.iiiif; Sopnesin a Lodg' 



D.ldo ot Sons or Malta - 
Candidates Falling Through a Door 

If'-l'iolimenii- ot tlu> Sony 

Candidal Leuniog against the Fatal Door - 235 



\miln nor, \\ cook oi iho 



Sloop TniL't-dy : 
01 the Sloop F. J 
of Hie Sli.ouSnr; 



i Bourd ihe Spray 
uj. from the Cabin 
.Johnson - * 



scuod lighting his Pipe at the 



•Dead in the City I 



it gton 



Aspinwall - 

Commodore Perry - 

L 

LEVEE at New Oileans - - - 30G 

Levee at Opelonsis Hailroad Feiry - - 330 

li-lii t.,oard KmII at ho Aeademv of Music - 116 

Li. deil.iai,/., Fancy Hall of "- - - 199 

i ynchfng of James C.Bungings - - -210 
L\ nn Slioomaker's S'rike : 

KiotojM AtlLokll.L' Mnvd'- Fxjyie?* WaLron ■■ ■-'■>'.> 

l'roeo-sinn o| l|,o W„men in a SnowSioiru J I -* 

Machine Shop Partly Deserted - - 250 

VsM' mad U ,,!| : s \va.tlM.- !■ r t.!,,. ■■ !:,.,-. " ,,, 



lllil'lii:!' 

View ol 
Moll Pi 



Uarflsdale'rf Empty Work: 

■ -"'-poleon W i . Ii„ 

House formerly 

' the Women to t 



Metairie Jockey Club Pr;<.e Cup 
Milwaukee, Destructive J m- m - 
Milwaukee, View of ■ -! 

Miramon's War Steamers, Capture of - - ! 

Moore, Interior of C. W. \- .1. T.\s ston.- 
Moorish-SpaniEh War in Africa - 
Masonic Reunion at Academy of Music 
Mv.lerv.Toe.'Jl, :-,7,f.:i 101, 117,1-111,291,304, : 
Ma i.t. Cm'.. ,.■,.! i| ; . :-,„ lt . ui 

Candidates waiting Admission to the Lodge - : 
Candidates ci awling through au Iron Tube - ! 
View of the Lodge Room - - -: 

Rough Road of the Candidates 
Candidal- h sturjjlding over the Ice - - '. 

"Can v<.uS*-:m:" - : 

Candidates Wfnte the " Coui-cil of Ten : ' 
Cmoidaies lit U-\« il.e Ciaod Commander - 
Exercises of the Dull - • - - : 

Turning Out a Nun Obedient Candidate - : 
B.onding the Candidate - - - : 

The K-uii I and -hbT-disiDg - - - : 

Candidates precipitated into a Tub of Water : 



tvho despaired of Escan 
cuing a Girl from theB 
ofPemberton Mills 

; of Miss Olivia Brid?e 3 



;■■. i-ijMijg the Kodk-s of the Dead to t' ne City 
Vmihg Giil ebaiolniied to tha p : lames - ' 

liooin onnlMinn:- ,1:0 1.1, -;,J ' ,i.)-!ies - 

Pemberton Mill i y\r\i- -^ to n r f.iu 
i.'enn'tcry tor iJui>-)ing the Uci c-eo^oi-ed 
Dead ■ J* 

i-'i ,dio P ii.- ii. 'a ... i . i'. Bn.T.L-ii - ■ : 

M ivoi-K-..i',d.-i.. i h-.-titito; a .Man - - ; 

|'.-i ,iui/l '-;-|i ot 'Pimin-js ilanlon - - 1 

i' |M.i-o, \\ hit-, , .Ki-'ijr in S.nn.aw River - ] 

liuio ]oo:-..-utLd tn AatioLai tiaa:d of Phila- 
delphia \ 

Plate presented to Col. Dor yea - 

t'refhvteiian Clmreli. Union Convention at the i 
Prize Eight iu the Olden Time - -3 

Amy, Judge - - - - - ] 

Illinium, Phineas T. - - - - S 

Boll, Hon. John ; 

Herejiuus, Albert - - - -5 

Doceck, Hntt. Thomas - - - - 1 

Uigelow, Charles H. - - - - 1 

Bridges, Miss Olive - - - -1 
Brown, Mrs. - 

Burton, Win. E. - - - -2 

Butt, Martha Hainea - - - - ] 

Burredge, 0. A. - - - - ] 

Cochrane, Hon. John - - - -2 

Coleman, Capt. Robert - 

Cowell.Sam 

Decker, John - - - - - l 

Douglns, Hon. Stephen A. - - -2 

Donglaa, Hon, Mrs. Stephen A. - • 4 
Duryea, Col. ..... 

Everett, Hon. Edward - - - 3 

Faulkner, Hon. Chas. J. - - - 1 

Harden, Rev. J. S. - - - 3 

Havcmeyer, Hon. William F. 

HayeH.Dr. Isaao J. - - 3 

Beenan, JohnC, 238 - - - - 3 



Mills, Clark 

Paiti, Mi-i Adelina' - 

r.-onii-iun. [J li;i Willi. i n 

PillH IX - 

I'luin, Almizd 

['iv^idi-ntial Candidates 
C 1 :oio;iii. Ceneral 



Uealf. Richard • 
Rodger s - , Lieut^nar 
Roosevelt, Judge 



Sanon, Tbimolean 



S.'uull/. Mad. inn- Aoio, I'. 

Si'ivuiil, Hmm William II. 

Sci.-H-h k.Theo. 

>-\;<. Milan, Hon. John 

^ iiiith, Ifuo. M. 

V, nnird.J.C. 

Virle, ( 1 1 ■ i ,1,, Edward l.. 

\\ hitnev. Stephen 

Wilt;,-," Ceoige 

Will.x, VitbaiiielP. - ■ 

Wood, Ceorge 

V.ond,Xa|ioleon 

Wuod, Fernando 



Rainboiv Eire Company's Celebratli 
Reception of Hon. Win. H. Seward 
Royal Caarter, Wreck of 



st, Patrick's 

>l ii'n'o.'^ 



Steel Boll I i Snn I'ran-.i.- 

St. Joseph's Church "dur 



Heii 



Holmes. Oliver Wendell 
Hyatt, Tbaddens 
Ingeraoll, Judge • 



Jumpertz, Henry 
Lane, Miss Harriet 
I. eland Brothers 

Wacaulaj , Lord, Thomas Babington 



[Comas, Eft-Governor 



" Cambrian'' in London 



Savors'* Traiwii-.; tl ^ and Belt 

S:i\on.'s il.'fiul.ftion ::..nl... ;, ,}q-:c- 

Snw-is W.-ll;-.,,; W iH. los Tniiucr 
Heenanalate Training Place 
Interior of Nat. Laiigham'a 
Arrest of Ileeuan at Trent Lock " 
i Derby 
i Lock-up at Derby 



Ileenau ot tlo. 

HeenanLoapin D 

Portrait of Cenrge Hilton, Head Constable 
of Derby ^ - . . . 



Ueeiiaa and Savers Riinniii" In ( be Fij'M ■ >r, 
Moi-,0,- ,-|,:i v . |„ |;,- ;l ,di u,<. | i-ljitnj, .jr.,,1,,0 ;; >i 
FiMiili !■' ■-!]'■'-; 1 "u in.-r.--i Couvow/d tu l be Van- 

derbilt - - - . . 39Q 

Itrenan lN-i, :! . I'lvpn,-,-,] |,, r l|,o I n i^bt - 395 

"<■' 'uii 1 :-.,m-i* siiih,,,.. l-i: ( ,,ua before 

thePIght ... .395 

Heeuau a.od Sa : ,..isiii their Corners - 395 



Vui.t.V Carten, Terrible Accident fit 
Victoria Bridge : 
View of Victoria Bridge across the St. Law 

Preparing theVonndations of the Bridge 

Bird'H-ejo View„r the Biidge 

Formation of Tube and Mode of Structure 

KaiBlng the Scaffolding 

Coffer Dam under the St. LawTence 

View of the Interior, Completed 



if Ship 
wanderer. The Yacht 

Warrington Perambulating Library 
Waihington Vi a <* t n *»,« T„ m ^ „«■ 



Washington jMoounicnt lnio- ni.-niori 
Washington, Statue of - 

oman ound I loatiug inHte Water 
W iaid Sd-am Ice Car - 
Wreck of Uie Royal Charter 




No, 214,— Vol. IX,] 



NEW YORK, SATURDAY, JANUARY 7, 



[Peiob 6 Cents, 



W. H. StWARD. 

Tins eminent statesman, whose portrait we present in to-day's num- 
ber, was born at Florida, OraDge county, New York, in 1801. He 
graduated at Union College, in 1820, and on his becoming of age he 
was admitted to the bar. In 1823 he took an office in Auburn, where 
he commenced the practice or his profession. In 1830 he was eleoted 
to the New York Senate for four years, and distinguished himself by 
the ability and logical reasoning of his speeches- Among the many 
acts he supported was tho abolition for imprisonment for debt, a 
barbarism wbich still lingers in the institution of the Eldridge street 
Jail. So hard is it to eradicate a eruelty from the code of cations. 
He also Btrenuously opposed the safety fund bank system. His career 
in the Legislature was so popular, 
that in 1831 he was nominated as 
the Whig candidate for tbe Gov- 
ernorship. He was, however, de- 
feated by a small majority, and 
continued the practice of his pro- 
fession. In 1838 he was again nom- 
inated, was elected by an immense 
majority, and in 1839 he entered 
upon the discharge of his duties- 
He distinguished himself by his 
efforts to improve and extend the 
system of public education, whioh 
at that time was in a very defeo- • 
tive state. Declining to be renom- 
inated, he resumed the practice 
of his profession at Auburn, and 
rapidly grew in political import- 
ance, taking an active part in the 
great questions of the day. 

In 1849 he was chosen United 
States Senator for six year*, and 
took his seat at the extra session 
called to consider the nomination 
of President Taylor. He entered 
upon tho business of the session 



political events of the day. Mr. Seward made a brief reply, giving 
a synopsis of the remarkable characteristics of his travels. After 
the ceremonies at the Astor House, Mr. Seward repaired to the City 
Hall, where he was met by Mayor Tiemann and other officials, when 
speeches were made by the Mayor and Mr. Seward. Ex-Governor 
King, Hoa. Truman Smith, of Connecticut, Hon. Mr. Briggs, of Ohio, 
Henry Ward Beecher, and a hoat of others. Mr. Se ward, in reply to 
the reception, said : 

" Mb. Mayor, Gentlemen op the Common Council and Fellow- 
Citizens — I do not mean to yield to the impulses of feeling on this 
occasion, although I can scarcely conceive what could be more flat- 
tering to me than this generous reception in the metropolis of my 












Republican party. O 
tion of his term he was renomin- 
ated and elected by a large majori- 
ty. In May, 1859, he vhit*d the 
Old World, and travelled through 
tbe greater part of Europe, as well 
as Asia Minor and Egypt. He was 
received in the moat flittering 
manner by foreign courts and the 
distinguished savans of Europe, 
and returned in the Arago on the 
29th December, amid th ; warmest 
congratulations of his friends. 

Immediately upon Mr. Seward's 
arrival at/the wharf, he was placed 
in a carriago and driven to the 
Aetor House, where room3 were 
provided for him. One hundred 
gana, which were fired in the park, 
announced to the citizens that the 
great Republican had arrived, and 
tbey immediately flocked in large 
mmbers to the Astor House. Ha 
was warm'y welcomed by them 
ell, and conversed for a ahort time 
with hia most intimite friends. 

After receiving their congratu- 
lations he retired to his room, On 
the 29lh the Common Council 
placed tbe City Hall at the dbpn 9ft L 
of Mr. Seward. At half-past ten 
o'clock, A u , the Old Men's and 
Yeung Men's Republican Central 
Committees assembled in parlor 
No 41 in the Astor House, where 
the reception ceremonies took 
place. Toe room was densely 
crowded, and Mr. Seward entered 
in charge of a sub-committee. He 
was received with three cheers. 
Ex-Judge Peabody, the Chairman 
of the Old Men's Central Com- 
mit'.ee, welcomed him in an extern- 




native country, and under the auspices of the consolidated authori- 
ties of the city. Nevertheless I am sure that any seeming insensi- 
bility to this cordial weloome would not only convict me of caprice, 
but would even argue me ungrateful to the Divine goodness that 
permits me to enter again, after n long absence, unbroken circles of 
true patriots, affectionate kindred and life-triad friends. [Applause.] 
Inquiries have been addressed to me on all aides and by all parties. 
I hope that those who listen to me are aware that I must be impa- 
tient to reach once more, and as Boon as possible, my yet f" 
fireside ; and therefore I am sure that you n """ 
very brief answers, on the present o 
1 have, Mr. Mayor, met with no accident by land 
'i any way. I have enjoyed good 1 
— * — i nnkindnt 

; contrary, the respect every- 
where entertained for my country 
has procured for me among all 
classes and conditions of men hos- 
pitalities whleh I shall remember 
with gratitude so long as I shall 
live. [Applause.] Mr. Mayor and 




exiatibg conditions of society in 
European States with what existed 
there twenty-five yean i 



i tbe f 



, the I 



ern Continent I think I can safely 
say that every nation on that Con- 
tinent is now enjoying greater 
has heretofore 
, . . _ i decided 

progress in 
moral improvement 

institutions of governmentexlsting 
there, which either are ancient or 
were founded and constructed 
upon ancient [ riooiples, are not 
adapted to the exigencies and sen- 
timents of the present diy ; and 

in Europe— the whole of Europe— 
Beems to be at this moment bal- 
ancing between the desire for. 
beneficial change and the fear of 
dangerous innovation. Oar politi- 
cal system, framed at a later period 
andnndermorefavor^ble auBpices, 

changes of national life, and U 
leave us, therefore, happily free 
alike from the need and from the 
fear of organic change. It must 
alwayB be difficult to determinu 
. lend eneonrage- 



benefit resulting t 

Mayor and fellow-efUzens, this, at 

endeavor to eondnot our internal 
affairs, as well as our foreign rela- 
tions, with truth, candor, justice 
and moderaticn, and so commend 
our better syBtem of government 



that system are laid in public vir- 
tue, and that we are * as a city 
that is at unity with itself,' whUe 
it seeks only by paciflo and lawful 




fSAKE LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER 



H '' 1 '" 1 " ', " Ll ! -v *.' .i 1 - 1 '' 



■ \-?l !■>•¥. ttW??\m 



v pencil lor til-: BwVijd of Fan- The pric 
TERMS FOR THIS PAPEp 



Ouo C-pv 



Our New Family Magazine. 

Ws cell the Bpecial attention of our readers to the January number 

(NO. 1, Vol. 6) Of FttANK LKSLIE'3 NEW FAMILY MAGAZINE. It IB 

one of the most brilliant numbers of the best family magazine pub- 
lished in America. It has now been established three years, and has 
reached a large and important circulation. It is beaubifully illus- 
trated by our beat artiste, and some of the best writers in the coun- 
try are contributors to its pages. The new continued story com- 
menced in the present number, by John C. Mills, Esq., is worthy of 
His high reputation, being finely written, and replete with strong real 
life incidents and sustained interest. Its contents oomprise novels, 
tales, travels, biography, all illustrated, with a vast amount of inte- 
resting mi9cellareoua matter, together with editorial gossip about 
home and foreign news and politics, music, art, literature and the 

la addition to all this, the department devoted to ladies, the Ga- 
zette ol Fashion, comprising ov*r sixteen pages, contains the latest 
and most elegant fashions in every department of ladies' toilette, 
and the elegant amusement of fancy work. 

It is the most complete, the nioBt amusing, and contains the most 
reading matter of any magazine in the world. Now is the time to 



The President's Message. 
It is seldom that an impartial journal like ours can award to any 
Important document so cordial an approval as we are enabled to 
give to the President's Message, communicated to Congress on the 
27th inst. It is at once candid, moderate and firm. It is a State 
Paper which every European Government must read with respect, 
and, when it comes to that part which affects itself, con over with 
the utmost attention. If every ruler in the Old World were to be 
equally explicit, there would be a better understanding among 
nations, and the blood shed in Magentas and Solferinos would now 
flow warm in the veins of tjoae ?rho would still enrich the world 



the consideration of the fire- 
admirable remarks upon the 
It puts the ultraists to shame, and 
t will not be lost*. He very properlj 



We most cordially recommend 
eaters and fan 
Harper's Ferry 

eonveys a lesson which 

treats it as an isolated ebullition, for 

and knaves are responsible, and not the Northern States, and we arc 

compellefi to say that the Kichn.'.: jd Enqniitr hos shown an insane 

eagerness to fix a quarrel upon the Northern and Western States 

which, if taken up by the latter, would end most disastrously foi 

the South. We trust that these silly fire-eaters will take this par 1 

of Mr. Buchanan's Message to heart, and tgive over out-Herodin-r 

Herod. 

It is equally prudent in ita San Juan policy 1 ) and pays a meritec" 
compliment to General Scott, whom Mi*. Buchanan calls, with thi 
eominonplace of a penny-a-liner, the "gallant Scott"— a somewha 
theatrical expression for a Presidential Bpeech. It also confirm- 
what we said some months Binee, that but for the unusual forbeai 
ance of the British Admiral, there would have been a collision be. 
tween the American and British forces. But while praising Kir 
Buchanan for his prompt disavowal of General Harney's intemperat 
action, we must express our firm hope that he will not be tempter 
to abandon any just right wo may bave to the disputed territory b; 
an undue desire to avoid hostilities with a powerful neighbor. /■ 
firm and dignified policy Is the most potent of all peace preservers 

The most threatening portion of the Message is that which relate 
to Mexico, and it must be owned never did a nation deserve castigr 
tion more lli-iii uiat ^nt-nt-i'iil.J-.-Li. mui c.u-i.;tqutuLly i.yr.ii.'-<'idd&: 
country. We shall not dweii umoq it . sp^cim; i^couimendation-.w.- 
truet It will be carried out to the letter. The time for temporizing i 
past. An equally vigorous policy must be pursued in the iBthmus. 
Thehonor^of tin; i-Viml/iic :J<- n i . > a <J. > t'-:.--> our citizens ahould be pro 
tested' in their transit from the Atlantic to the Pacific ; and, Until th<-. 
Pacific Railway I; comok-tod, ike exigence of California depend - 

•It is unnecessary to go into the minor details, and we conclude by 
repeating that Mr. B'J.ciij,m*qV, M.--.- .^.j to the CongreBS of 1859 is a 
document worthy of a far abler Cabinet than his has hitherto been 



Portage on Exchange Papers, 

Postmaster-General Holt is, we believe, generally regard 

•which he has, so ftir, steered the department through the most 
times which it has ever, experienced. The last CoDgress had ita 
aetion too muck clogged by the " nigger question" to attend t 
i|uite iLin.y, c ."v'ideritioQ, the bnainess of the country, whic 
paid' to manage, and, consequently , tin.- in.-u. ..^nations for postal 
service were neglected. In the face of tbis difficulty, Mr. Holt hai 
certainly got along much better than could be expected under sueh 
cfrcnra stances. But there Is such a thing as carrying economj 
far aa inexpediency. The wisest man is not perfectly wise, and 
are parry to see that in one coiner of hia report Mr. Holt utters 
great a piece of folly as ever appeared in a public document since 
the days of Postmaster-Genera! Campbell. 
We refer to Mr. Holt's very absurd attack on that wise and 
ct'of iS25, which authorizes every printer ef newspapers t 



■ ■'!■ ■ to each ind every o 
■ed States free of postage. 
javy and unjuet burden o 
it" with him has evidently 1 



iccordlug to Mr. E 
' the department. 



newspapers within the 



" The d-epart- 

departnieat is 

established for the benefit of the country in every way is something 

very often lost sight of by its servants of all parties. Mr. Hold's 

objection is that this privilege benefits editors, and confers on them 

transport goods used in their trade gratis, and tiiat it might 

with as muoh reason be extended to merchants or mechanics. 

When Postmaster Campbell objected to the conferring privileges 

t newspapers — we believe to the low rate of postage on them, be- 

,use it was to the advantage of " a limited class"— it was very 

sensibly asked if this " limited class" did not embrace all those who 

With as much justice we may ask Mr. Holt if he 

Beriously believes that the pres3 throughout the country could 

the burden which he would lay upon it ? A few wealthy pub- 

ons oould endnre it, but it would be intolerably oppressive on 

the great majority of the country press, which is really one of the 

greatest institutions in the country, and which it is the worst and 

policy to injure. It is the boast of the American that, while 

the Frenchman in a new settlement erects a fort and the Spaniard 

printing office. Of all callings on the face of 

the earth, there is not one so advantageous to the public, and, as 

regards the majority of cases, relatively bo little profitable to the 

publishing newspapers, with a small 

a. Yet it is precisely this class which 

Holt, by hiB very un-Democratic suggestion, attaeks. It is not, 

ever, the publisher, but the public which would suffer moat from 

i a tax. The exemption from it was a wise measure ; one, like 

cheap postage, which it would be better for the country to boar, 

as a direct tax, rather than that it should not exist at all. 



A Desperate Pirate. 

ever may be the opinion of the South on slavery, we presume 

can be no difference between the greatest fire-eater and the 

thorough-paced Exeter Hall fanatic as to the conduct of Mr. 

rtin, and of the punishment he ought to receive should he 

o return to the United States. Let us briefly recapitulate the 

faets. Last October that notorious yacht, the Wanderer, belonging 

Lamar, ef Savannah, was suddenly carried off to sea by this 

lartin, many of the crew, which consisted of fifteen men, 

being forced by Martin and some of his confederates, who" were 

heavily armed, to proceed on the voyage. After chasing several 

3 with the avowed intention of robbing them, he put into 

Florm, where, through the means of the British Consul, he obtained 

nearly two thousand dollars' worth of stores, and kidnapped two 

Portuguese women. Having thus fraudulently got the goods, he 

slipped to sea without paying for them, carrying off the wretched 

Portuguese women, with the avowed intention of changing them 

in Africa for fifty negroes. Still short of stores, this scoundrel 

chased several more vessels, but they evidently had a suspicion oi 

intentions, and managed to escape. At length the Wanderer 

in with the Tenney, a Marseilles vessel. This, unlike the others. 

b to, a-nd the pirate captain, with his four confederates, went or, 

board. This was the crisis of their fate. The crew resolved to seize 

the opportunity, and putting the Wanderer under the command of 

\ Henry Welton, a native of Canada, they crowded all sail, and 

iered for America- ThCy arrived without accident at Boston on 

3 24th nit., bringing with them the two Portuguese women. Great 

aise Is due to Mr. Welton and the crew for their promptitude, and 

: trust our Government will reward them for their conduct. As 

: Mr. Martin, our national honor demands that steps be taken to 

ing him to condign punishment. 

We cannot avoid addiug that much suspicion would seem to attach 
Mr. Lamar, the owner of the Wanderer. We trust the authorities 
11 put an end to her advenburea bj keeping her as a na 
sseL She is undoubtedly forfeited to the State. 



the many 
the mook auctions held in apparently respectable 

done is Very Bimple. One of these dealerg in be 
furniture hires a bouse through one of his com^d-mes, ajjc' pi. 
and some woman in it. In a short time, generally before 
first quarter's rept becomes due, some misfortune overtakes thi3 
happy householder, which renders it necessary to sell off the whole 
without any reservation. In the meantime they have been 
preparing for the campaign — the very worst kind of wines and 
quors have been laid in, the walls have been hung with bogus pic 
ires, the rooms are crowded ;?i-/» oug'H furniture, polished as fine 
s varnish ean make it— the only real things about the whole affaii 
ro the carps is, which are not so readily susceptible of villainy 
although very frequently these are of a gaudy andjJ L ^tfor quality. 

There is, however, an occasional exception to tBpfcad furniture 
for sometimes a respectable upholsterer is swindled into furnishing 
a house on credit, and han the satisfaction of seeing a fraudulent sale 
of his own furniture go on bef.ire his eyes, or else when the 
comes due be finds the purchaser has sold the whole stock 
of these Peter Funk auctioneers. These transactions are, n 
etand, quite numerous, and in some instances the auctioneer who 
sells the plunder has been the reference, whose highly satisfactory 
account has induced the deluded manufacturer to tri 
stneooed bit of living impudence with the means of u 
Nay, we once heard of a case where the wife of a wel 
lure maker actually rebought, at a considerable figure 
price, an ottoman that took her fancy and which her 
never been paid for in the first instance. 

this, let us allude to the extravagant habit it 
gadding aboot to these bogus sales and wasting 
money that really belongs to their butcher, baker or coal merchant 
How frequently the temptation of getting an article oheap creates a 
want for the superfluous. The lady who bought a coffin, because it 
was such a bargain and might eonie in handy one of these days, is a 



EDITORIAL GLANCES AT MEN AND THINGS. 




What a Pity Governor Wise is i 



i"! iijii.'u! kt.d 



lone are they gToas frauds upon the purchasers, but tht 
rioua to the honest, hurd^oruiLg trunesinan and mechani 
gheated eut of their legitimate salss by these imp-udei 



Indeed, in whatever aspect these auctions are reviewed, they de. 
serve the fullest exposure iiL.ru '."ik 1 [ivets and demand the attention 
of the poliee. There ib also another purpose they serve, and that i^ 
the worst of all. Unprincipled and profligate men frequent theae 
plaoee, well knowing that only idle and frivolous women resort to 
them, and many a wife dates her ruin from running after cheaj^ 
upholstery and ether bogaa bargains. 




PRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER 



like John MItclK-l. want a rum o 



,,,.;,, |..,,r,„, -] 'him,!,!,!, w 1 1 ■ l ,l:im'>: M. Nixon, .iO^imi': 
nfXiWo's, with a portion of the artists from Cook's Ko; 
i.,,ii,i"i<.,.'ii,,nL""l for Niblu's Garden. 
Two of LlioCih, FiitlRT.-* ofTorcnilo li.ivc a-: re oil 



T!ii; UVt-tuneuiii ftir-jy- " P..- 11 fit or I'oiigl:^. it 
l.r.'voiiiol l>y to- in.i'liiMs' I-. Oui-.'l ;.t ]>n-.'i.L Ill' 



I U' M "I 1 , t I , L IU I 

the East— for he 1 a I l ■ n* 

Mro'.arall. a F * ry 30Ciai0n9r0Ua e coun ?. 

Me Logas ol III « I 1 ii 1 1 1 

teeth, sh'oVn to good mU-uut^e hv a hrmvn ; Ui'o: :,ml ■■■ ionn -1 
larly h gh ind lo 



M.,J;:lm- .HlIK! Hi-llOI. -10- HVLLi.niiVf 



in preiit expectation ot a i.c*h excitement in the shape of 
combat between Mr. Lawrence 0. B. Branch, uf North 
and Mr. Gsilusha Crow, of Pennsylvania. The former. 



cing the President to < 

ucod the uleji th;i 



Ii 1 n iui a uikc i 



0')Oi li( l lll.'I'H'ft. 



! |, lit, 111' pkiro- of 



„',oM I "u, , 'kd- 1 7''' 1 " "' i ' 
•.'" -i >■'.': <«■!. 1 Ui .in lii'inoli ■ |oo , h. " I'hi. ,': . ,,. 

"■■ i; ''' -" : "' 1 >"■ IV "" SI '^ "■' l ' :i ""''' ■> ■' 

flilUiatiollO, .. . . I 1 o 01 Un.LcHiitnmilWoo- l.,,MV ,0 I,. . ■ I, 

inn . Tin- '•'>. n-mls of bulli i.lo nm at present see how I hi. matter 
an he settled without collet.'. >>■ s:i\ nothing ot pistols. 

Huiiulns w;is in ihe 1,-un-c ilnrin- the coo! fracas which wa- lol- 
oweJ Uv Vallamli'Jum. ot Oliio, iu a snecviii'.;- speech ui- ihe cool 
nd by Prvoi. in a ticiueiulnus ami brilliant 
Peoksnilhan proprieties and Joseph Surface 



OUR CALIFORNIA CORRESPONDENCE. 



WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENCE. 

Deoembbs i 



LITERATURE. 

1 H 



.'."„" 



!ad by the tougli-liii.cc.1 gtutlcuu,' 
the Cu,«jrc r i„,„.il Glul.r an.l ihu-l, 



"v:;;;; 



■njniml.l.-. wli.-i 



'.,',,1,1,".,! .'J'.'i 



TSS, 



^!!!.',.',''in : li'.'^ 11 



I ^ : .,, :J .U. 111; it.uNu'A V.ni. U^HM^IJI. :n,- !Ct) 



give wore sijengtiit 



FBANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




GREAT FIRE IN ANN AND BEEKMAN STREETS. 

Onb of the moBt destructive fires that has taken place In our elty 
for Beveral ycar3 occurred on the morning of the 29th ult. About 
five o'olock in the morning the Second Ward Police were alarmed 
by observing smoke proceeding from Black, Gramm & Co.'s, 
No. 63 Beekman street Owing to the immeDBe quantity of 
shavings, wood, oil, varnish, &c, the flames soon burst out, and the 
alarm became general. Within a very short time several fire 



engines were on ths spot, bot the cold was bo Intense that the 
hydrants were froien, and while these were being thawed the flames 
made rapid Btridei. In the course of half an hour the fire reached 
No. 61, only one door from the police station, and occupied by 



From thence It spread to the large paper 
Co. and Cyras W. Field, of cable renown, 
tended through into Ann street. After a 



ineffectual attempt to 



stay it the other side of Ann street took fire, and continued to bar* 
on till it reached Fulton street. 

Towards nine o'clock the arrival of the steam engine Niagara 
gave some hope of a speedy reduction of the conflagration, for* 

the cold, and the difficulty of getting water was so great that fieir 
herculean labors were much impeded. Many were the narrow escapes, 
of life and limb these gallant men experienced, more espeolill^ 








PRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




their engine (No. 5), which became buried in the ruins. 

Mr. Gramm nearly loat his life by the falling of a Trail, 
trying to open the iron safe containing hi3 : :,;3rl'- ; 
books and Talaablo papers. The following 
fire Btory buildings, running through from Ann 
to Beekman sti ~ 

man «treat, were totally 

No. 53, occupied by Black, Gramm 

No. 55, occupied by Bulkley & Co. 



■ Indefatigable exertions. The police rendered good aer- 1 A man immed William Barnet, a member of No. 21 Hese, was run 
ler the direction of Deputy Superintendent Carpenter. | over at the corner of Broadway and Murraj street, and had both hl» 
i of the department were in attendees from ten different legs broken. He wa3 taken to tho New York Hospital. 
'■ '.-^ ,.-<^,^ I Theltotal it i i wUl not fall ahort of half a million of dollars. 





No. 57, Cyrua W. Field 

No. 55, Haydock & Co., druggists; and Bo- 
dicott & Co., lithographer!. 
No. 89, Taylor, printer. 

No. 81, a four story brick building, alao occu- 
pied bv Black, Gramm <fc Co., destroyed. 

-'■■' ' - by William 

tfoAfee as a packing-box manufactory. 

No. S6, occupied by George Nlvena, police- 
man, as a dwelling. J. J. Sim* 
tog jeweller, occupied part of the building. 

No. 88, occupied by several poor " 
Their furniture is " " 

No. 00, occapi 



No. 



Tbe i 



Ham J. Harriaon as 
1 Harrison's Shades." 

*'reet, occupied 
" i paper 



tby J0hnLear7.de: 



III''/ . l« ' ' ; '.-., ?; 



1 'I 






by ( 



occapisd by Isaac Avres, manufacturer of 

No. 87 Fulton street wai on Qre at the rear 
part several time?, but its farther spread was 
prevented by the firemen. Edward Biack oc- 
cupied tho first floor and basement as a depot 

moved by the Insurance patrol nuder Captain 
Mackey. G. A. Prince occupied part of the 
second floor for the sale of improved melc- 
deons. Tbe rear part of the second floor la 
occupied by Kellogg & Co., printers. The 
uiiper part of the building is oocupied by A. 
irt'eingartner, lithographer. The rear part or 
the building No. 85 was also damaged. 

During the height of the fire the cold was 
very severe, tho thermometer ranging about 
seven degreea above zero. The hydrants had 



fid, and wherever it foil it immediately turned 
to ice. The fireman labored well, notwith- 
standing tbe cold, and are deserving of prals* 




'FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



HELD AT 8T- JOSEPH'! 



THOUC CHURCH, 



Wngive in -r i^ue «-f to-<I»v ■>- uripijic pcene of tins inL. 
Joseph'sOt tolic Gkw-.J-. Albaoj <"■ the occasion of a i 
it for the benpRt of ; iiit c.hmrh VUuu.igh held in a C. 
(ice, and for the benefit, of that faith, it was extensively 
by other denominations The lair lasted for nearly tore* 
■ l..rt«d on Monday, tup Hit i nl'.. atier haviuor realized nc 
i|i iii'jnd dollars. This church is very beautifully fitted i 



John J- Comoy, a 
owing to his perai 
church Itself is a 
ox, the architect. 



i universally • steemed. it wa «, in. 1 - ed.gr 

popularity tba* the fairwa3 bo successful- 

ch itselfis a very imposing structure, and reflects great c 



THE MYSTERY; 
GIPSY GIRL OF KOTSWOLD. 

A ROMANCE BY J. F. SMITH, 

hiilior of " Substance and Shadow," " Smiles and Tears™ " 2Ji 

Tarleton," " Phases of Life" &c. 



'fun village of botswold. nil the . 
those quiet bits of s*nery the p- 
lene.L.iie justice to had he transfei 
Travel!. 



f the'eid'et'rr'.'.iu' '«'.',. ■!' 

!i it's exact locality inigl, 

e, ^. viHI.in bniv-b"! .villi su- pooling the existence nf such 

,1.,-,.. so completely was il bin the sleepy in. .,,.- I,. vox .1 I. 

.,o. ..-rntlv iindululing bills, wln.se sub-, and -uinnirs were oloil.e. 

,.itli trees wloel, ton iv 1 pari "I Hie n.yal chase of e'astb 

lining, ivlicre Hie guilty l-.ibell . , :,i ,.u Hie lull nf liev paramour 
M.ir! liner, n a- impi i-auio.l I . v hrt sun, tin gallant f.dwtir.l. 

'i village owed its existoiie..- nust probably I" an abbey, not 

,. mil ir,t,, Ihi- |.l, i ish eloiieh, sue! in lieve been founded 1'V Hi 



euee nf the nOliev. proliat 
•raised by sin cosHvo ,,r, 
-erne ,-1 architect. .,■ il.nl 



iinnitiel ol studies ,,.- !i t e | ,,, pi I - . II 1 1 1,1 ll'liolll ll'l'ie il 

oe niet n elitiip-o nt Hie new urrivals. 

Peter Marl, mi . .1.1 s,,l,lier, who acted ns luiller, 1" 
lmi-ter to Hie e- Inldbhlueiil . eniiilucted the tier 
library, and then returned to assist the postboy in i 

Pel!-! n-us a ureal character in hi- will'; hail serv 

IV -mlai- Win- uniler Wellington and fought in tin 

lor, nf Waterloo. 

We mil"! re-one ire panieulai .1- -.- . :pli..n ol i 

l-e hitine t mull an,! i'..!l..,v -'a| Irau.li, 

lendoiis le the library, when- Mapir l-leiiilerson iva 

lies most nnpriietise.l eve might have defeeted i 

':, -:,!! g, ,.11,-U, ,ulv-!oo!;ilil,- petSe, -vlio rose tO re 

in ,,1 in ill.- Univ. There was deeisio 



,whic 



awaiting t 

,-,, a lane,- 
1 in- eVi- I 



,-< evprr-ssion to the bronzed eoiiiilena t 

ifflcer. 

u-ie is one condition and one only, ' he said, 
.plain's aneonnf of Sir Aulirey's nnpriueiple 
11 ol tiis steiisnu, "upon ivliich I can unde 
,.|,i,, confide in me." 
ouey.'' said John I 'nrupt on. hastily, "shall 

ither an unwise speech ." observed the majoi 

ion. ' The stipulation I would make' is. full an 
. use sneli means as I may llnd necessary to 

.'.■""vei'v ih'in'e l',i"ed,l have suggested," excla 






oli.er foldly. "Philisver 
i'ure guardian. " With trut] 



1 111 i 1 a with bis son's ,1 I 

li i 1 It i i lorn 111 I i i "lit which most 

lads of his arre i I I I I . opted 

IP- ii„ pupil.,, I Maine Henderson the new eoniers were received 

with a '■ Stand oil. nil n e see wlial von an- like' t ol o-elne; 

peculiar In l-'n-lni, eon, In ,,i ,, 1 leniHv. 'I'li.-ic reserve, however. 

:,-, far as Oliver win' erneil. did in.l 'let long ; the second day 

In- |, roie, .Ibis claim In cnnidcrai > i In a -lung two of them, and 

their niiinbei altogether amounted only to seven. 

It isextraorilin-oi pliai re- I boys eiileit-.iin for each other 

after they have had a battle. 

It was some time before his companion became popular. He bad 
relnsed in light ei, in r with l-'.e.l Hanger n. Paul Jodr.-I . b,.lh bid. 
aln, ui his own 1 ih.- ie-i ol l h,- pupils began to sneer at htm. 

■■ This ivon'l ,1.,. Phil 'ob-eru .er 1 "'I ean'i have nil flieud 

lonke.l upon as a eon aid, and 1 vn.ti't. The lii-st. time that Ranger 
01 .lo.lrel i tin 1 1 . uees v„n ae.-epi it," 

■ Hut I don't want to light ; thev have never offended me." 

■' X. in did 1 ,-l-h in ii- III Willi II, iiViln I ..I il.il'le.l. bill I ImiL-llI 

them ; so no nonsense. If yon show the white feather I'll thrash 

y °° Oh! Oliver lOliver!" n . . th t oon 

n I tic wn perfecth serious. 



Olit 






ontirine to ilis.e'raee me by tieinir a 
" I don't niiml Hie pain," exclaim. 

i, s his nrn.s round his neck, "if yo 
Oliver Brandreth 



if yen 



'tlTeairectionato youth throw 
C yon will oulyforeive nice' 
himself somewhat roughly from lib 

lie ieli it ivoulil in.l dp to K ive way H. it eaki,,-- ^ ,i i ^-ii.-l 

I US poor Phil sank sold, inn iiitnn chair. Hie nolile-hea i led bnv 
,,-, I aside i" conceal the loai's Hull started into his own eyes. 
mil In- adhered ie-nlui,-lv to bis svstein . ami the next i.hiylhe 

inii was repeated with additional severity. 

'hi made up his iinn-l mil i-i lake thei . and the third morning 

od.an.l one oye wilh n veiv sm-ph-inu- redness alinnt Hie lids. 
1 1 iiiseil In ileetien inio a uin.-li darker hne. 

I haie in-ai, -n'-lic ei.,-1 aiim-.l i"'"iislv, " I have beaten !" 
Wliich-Jodrel or Panser V" 
Both of them," leplind the vied 



ndanyi 



"lioInair'saidTh^boylooMn; 
His friend who prided Inline!! o 

!"iaiv~i,o',-l,' which 111 HI o 
, In. discoloj-ed eye. 



rer. "Ah.PEil! 

id applied a. pie 



■ Hunk nf inn?" -aid Ph'l. 

kil'i,l'l""jli I'Vau'iinH, 1 '- lioi'l'.iiii'" -poki 
thrasheil v. ,n every linn a to pnl a In 



, Blandloril was any 
leness and shyness o 
i fighting, rather thai 



il aeiiviiV !o -!oej. Wliell nilliel 111 ell | UI Ssii .11-1 or i III eiCsl -■ il Co 

icerned. 'Baffled a! least ml tin: [in. I m hi- de-igns , lii- 

p son. his Hi ihi- loveil.nl in ile- enuny ami otln- ;s 1 1 = -.-■' ml 

use nniiaikahlo beanh lent .uiuei.l In- libc-'l Iiiney.i In 

, dved to carrv oiit lie- scheme which had been r,iuei,]i skelelie't 

liis muni c.n the inni-i a In- la-' iul.-rvi.-v ivithber. 

Viihthn view an avion, in Hie pei.-mi "l 1 C wife of hi iiiideie 

I valet, was despatch e,l iiii... I.aneolinhii e. u lib instriieiioi,- n, 

s- as the sister ol her implinc; In.l eiiipl-io,. Tl lo.-i "! be. 

rue v. on i readen- tain ,-adil v iinaein--. v. -n !o, elled in ihe iniio 
ice and liapipua-.. oi stilly M'.vue in wiltnlraw herlroni the pi,, 

lion ol her erUluli: -t ami , In In, !,■ !,,- r up to London. 

!, the heartless libertine imagined 



ihe iv- 

in.i.l l,e 



i preparing a decocti 
3, had that moriiing f 



■'Is tl 


, ... I |,li 

i,' ,!, ' 1 Pn'll 

i iinildei 


'"'•'"rjired the 

in the affirmative 


, being' 


Martha sciuatted he 

aund time for conver 
"What is it?" he d 
" There is mischief 


in the tents," sal 


n -.pen 


'•The 


cowan has o 


aBt his eyes npo 


oMilly, 


" Not nnlikely," mn 
" The girl is full c 


ttered the gipsy, 
f fancies and dr 


ams," 



"vol 



3 not well," inteiTiipiO'l Mm tint |i:r 
son Kuled. Fr<mi lier birth she \ 
;,,,( n,i, |,im ridtli-'d l.v mi.' <•[ II-h' nirl;lv |.nl.-!;t..-o- 

orr-^-t'li it " -licin'ld^l, " tin' niii'ln lif -■■■It'i" »).'■!, li i 

,] wlni w, ...1,1 ynn lmvt' doner 

■.-.m! the dri with In- drink." iin^werod Iin siPtei.M»i 



unate,. 



It.vasiiirelv- -vervrarclv-lhat Keelan gave way topassion ; but, 

he., rill..' , In- nn-n , which he veil knew her lo bo capable of 

Invec- 



"Iniu.e but a haie ill his 

mi and Vino wih! cnl. ii- 

m 1 hill, ill- lives ol all il, V 

•1 knew vi.ni- e ile ,„„,,. ,1 
otter llian lid nun ehil.l- 
iiii sinned hei weali,,e-s. 

l.i i.uir big words." 



him," BaidthewomaD, ' 
the mother of Milly— b 
I am not to he frighten. 



Milly." 

■ In ihree days the moon will 
" you know the custom of our tr 

" Why put ir nil' 111, en dais'l I, 
his sister. "When do you inte 
a, hied, lowering her voice. 

" To-night." 

"Ill- Ihe dri!" 

"lleivothiulghfiifnliettorpla 
Ihe bn.lv be found the doctors 1.1 
potion in her milk, and when she 

The gipsy woman assented I" 
slightest i-ep.igiial.ee. I, ring Ian 
hen- nature, and utierly destroye. 

'" l' will' come for her when tl 
for it wouldn't do to he seen ; 

""II I thought—" 



' she added, 
brother, " what Is 
; Milly become the 



the full," observed Keelan ; 

ire, have your own way.'' said 
i dispose of tin' kinchin?" she. 



is atrocious proposal without the 
liarity with crime had hardened 
my feelings of humanity she once 

..nulls and .links' Jiv ainHum; hat 






1 sepillilie.l ii",,, li 

' in hi-' ennne, i,„ v. ill, Keeia,, ile- le I said mil hing, it 

li in ul hi- svslem in ndclgc in i.-essary eolliuleie'e : 

In Winch, hi- had .oh. ■ ,', in - of conn ii -..lii.e » li lie inn 

lioni bee inolhei. Iioivagei l.iulv l-'aii , ie.ugb. Vilhiini Couh 

scai-celv have seleefe.l It II i ling ago" t I nr li- purpose... licit 



lust, as Ire ember von when w 
sine-,, niid.lv then, and I a lieut. 
band. Olive. Of course hi is m 

I suppose your father is ven 
served Major f-feudersuli. good-li 

™Eh,b0lv e i8tha ^ t O ? a • 

Hud -visely forbore nny Houher ,. 
' s'Mli I B, Iretln.-tnir' ' he 



otfe. 



'm'lib" 



Milly Ileal nihil-, "'le n ihe | 

mplicitly." How was it. possible for an artless. 

al I" see through 1 looted air- the llinis; 

-.lie knew Hull, tile III I ,gn a nC a in 1, i i, I u m i ,, I' Hi, lu 



.muling i lie granddaughter ul K 

"illa'-i'lia."..,!!.! 'ii't.l'lh'e'care of 1 



111' I 



'::-,:•::;;, 



' h.,l || ,, ; ,rk!..-,lwPh 

asirnn as Hilly " anaw. 



Leaving In r - 
ought the h„l i 
Altln.ugl if. 



Our readers hayi 
Sil^ 



of 'his peculiar temperament, glot 
of i-t-ing by knowledge as far al 
mucked at 'bis lonely" state as i'o 
placed him originally beneath thei 

On the very day tl ' " 
cousin Ka had be. 



band an dissection. 

He ,,.,- humid, l.olU. ihe etlilll m el,n- 

,,,,-,■ mil then', was s.niieiliiien ii e 

nmphlint, in llio thought 
.,- who had stunned in.ul 
her e epiicious mood bad 

een Milly Moyne and her • 



I hutcbei 
light, in the hope of .- 



his wai- 
ed Willi 



ing the branche 
, wh , no gha-tly I 

scratched ia the 



3-dweller," repeated . 



'.gipsy 



■ tn.-U. anil willi- 



pulntf-tl in ilif . i.i. ^lilrl, in' IuhI pliicc-d upon the table, 
living on« !" hastily exclaimed the.youth, gr»atly exeltsd. B« 



: 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 







i ii, ,'„;, 


1-.".,1 In '■■ 




c-ile.l to »J>plv'l 


tn 


„il,|,,ii. 




























ioor thev unth 






the deleterious ii 
doctor prononnee 








!■-' Ii™ lull Ijild :.,lo,i.;i ir 

a her saved. 


^Mollis 










Sfe fo'AV'ti'n 


o.l.nt had' li'ev!.- 


1 ,,,i:i 


'rl.'i s'.V 








f Jem. 


fl«5lon"° m " ' 


lie boj had concl 


oled. he 


remaine. 




ted this to any o 


e?"hea 


sked at 1 


" Tliat is foit'u 


ate," said his m 


aster " 




livo to her doath. 
or ramily ; and ft 


i is srrusrlit 1..7 t 
At present 1 ]n 


ose oil- 
|. in 1., 


hino nil 
.-, | II.- 




















,.. ,„.,..!, 


olIlOO.l. 




(To be cm 


'"""'''■> 





FLORENCE DB LACY j 



QUICKSANDS A.NB WHIRLPOOLS. 

* TALE OF YOUTH'S TEMPTATIONS, 







! 



i ''ok'!- nin! Iliircoiirt, 







Fernando wood, mayor of new yop.k. 

Fernando Wood, who, like vhe famous Wbittington, of London, h 
native land, w 
day memorable f 



born in VU\U<;, \r,U\ on the Utll Jm 

being th^t. i- -i.ich I'.- it:-,);', i.'>ini = on determined 

ar.ainst GrtU Britain, [its I'a.htr, B L . j-ruiii W<kk 

ibt! ino-1 p.om (>cl. m^chanis o-' Ph.in.ieluhia, > 

active members ef ':ip Society o" P.i^idB, and 

William Pen, end <_fi]-;,l j Q ii lft ,, -igi.horf ood of the City of 

Bro rlj Lovi The town of Woodbury, in New Jersey, owes its 

name to soim of Li- rami!,, who httt'ci there a fe .7 .v.; a<-s lat'j r. 

Bo '(. the run.. re. M atid pH-tro ■■■": guv -di,:.:]^™ of Fernando Wood, 

although beioi>£i;o;< to ■■:■<■ pe;uviu.! ■ ect if F^oda, held commissions 

in AVu>lii..ytonV aiTuy. aud rere both wounded in the battle of 

Germantown. At the close of the war tbey were rewarded with 

peiivo'js ('or taei: 1 services. 

Tu b-'s eighth year Fernando was placed at a private eollegjate 
iu-ti'me, under. he tubiouoi lb Sh<.,, Vio afiei -7-nrde became cele- 
brated for his o.rt:rr.ii. 11I9 ;m Protv^or of Mathematics in the 
'nitmiuai S.-hool of ('..mi. i,ia Coli^e. Tnis was in 1820, when hie 
im-Luts remov. ■} t c N* w V<>rtc. with Uit-ir family of five sons and two 
daughters. In his thirteenth year his father was compelled, for the 
•>■■•• lit of hi: \m ■ Li,, to pf.^ ; tho i! -iii%inKe^' O-leana. During Ma 
■il>- 1^ i r . the Suuui Fern^'k* re-a.lverj to be no longer dependent 

Bi?rv»rer. an exchange broker, at toe weekly salary of two dollars, 
Mr Rre-v 'rr is now ai. eminent real estate broker of this oily, 
ar.il j, ot a imie pron.-. m' th- (..'f-^pr.' po-itio/T of his proierjb T.\e 
nex- yo.tv he be- rereii his eonwu n h\ beconiing clerk to Sir. Bet?s, 
vtio kt-plwn e.v-uaL,. - oiliee iu Fnl'o<, -',-c. Jn • J \ -, sixteenth ve*r 
n- . -3 se.t by ! i- eo pioyo. to Hi,. ii-hur-' ...i some unsineBa.wherii 
'-in;.' £i'o<f.ly iv'-uiu-c] I • v ,1 i'nni',en ineu.iv.ri' f t ; -,c T rjrisbuirC; w'.o 
'■!-- ■- bo^ip knife ou him, the undaunted youth very properly 
.' ii ' .'in tu the eai-Mi F;v this he ^as arr^r e J, l H v the rinhi. .7..- 

.. ■ I ,, u »,i-; -.:■],;. ,.. a t 1,( -,- . ; h rt| , - H i»l v .jiH-pi^e^l byih" ine- 

f" 1 lb L Pe 1 it ir Frarfeln^sar" 

Shortly a rtei-w-ird* h, ■>. ■lc-ramo n:-i- r^te-d ;,, politicB, into wkich he 
1"" -' ' '"■ i" u ■.! * rifle", ,uid Mi«i-eit> • 10 ^1- ' ;1 t ti.U rll,i<' 

became a contributor to the pi - > -.' ■-.,,., r,.-,. ■, -■ - t ; — j ^ : . „t ,>, , , 
■■ ""■. '■ " ... a i-vi:.'. of Governor Hayues' MeflBBge 

";- NI|l i" ■'"" T --. '■•": expressly ).ir...-> u'-o ->,t t^e reqnest of Mi 
^ ih ' i ■ -' ' n '-.ii^nr of tb« Err,,,.,,:/ post, and wa« mnch 
i(j(i- , ; |... .t.- lurvi- „| , lyie a , r ,j gower of arpnoient He amused 
'■1- I- i- - ''-Lin.-. h\ ■i-L-miittsiiig , -..\w i( l or Suurhey'a Potr^a.and 
by WiiMi,fr •, - th-j \Yr.l! ;J Mirror, t.;... ;i .j&dtrtbe editorial gU'o,-.),:e 



■. i--it\ , i,i-i it 



d was elected to Congress fi 

1 Roosevelt, John MeKeon and Charles G 

td Al,L.i.l. P . ■ j.-lf:',. I- L .l' Jllo:!- I!j ■ ,■■.-.,-, '!..., 

b ft indy fflul+lessin all the relaltens of life, 
7 so deeply moved the sympathies of the c 



chandler in South Ptreet. Such was big prudence, enterprise "1 and 
BnccesB, that, in 1947 he was the owne- of Pi5i.1t hi^e*vo--cl- trarlinrr 
to vinous parts of the world. 

InlS48he entered into fl Cilifoi ^in^ ay.e.MiWinn w!Hi Mr.Marvine 
whirl! l^fi "n mnrrv.in prolif . Iiii-I :. v .v.. - hi,,, ,,■ ,',,,,■.,,■-,■,;,■,' 
litigation. In 15.[n i,^ retired f,o r l>u=i.K^ '.-iMi mi nmpV for<,mc. 

'0 5.^0 Hrr Wond wn? the Pemoi-rMii- pf>nc 1 k'n''> r««- Nf^vor, bat 
was defeated b7 Ambrose C. Kiujrslanr!. Ir. T8,u be wab a'train 
nominated, ard was elected over AVilson G, Hunt and J. W. Barker 
by a small minority. In 1866 he was re-elected, but b la tenure of 
office xr&$ curtftitedby an act of 'be T.e.cisbturr. Tvhieh nP cr ^d the 
electoral system of New York. Tnaipnant at this attack now hia 
party, he accepted ih^ir no.vin-.'i i„, hnt wag defeated, after 
a gallant fight, by Daniel F. Tieuiami. But Mr. Wood in not a 
mnu to be thns disposed of ; he organised fin Independent party, 
and in last November ho .'eiVit^-,! die Tflmnviny candidate, Have- 
meyer, and the Republican ft nil Anu^i.'an aominee. George Opdyke. 
stronger candidal ea could be found. 



t must be admitted r 



t year, 1 



has expressed bis determination to make his Mayoralty one of public 
advantage. 

Of a man so well-known and po merollessly abused it would be 
idle to give an opinion. He stands now in one »f the most prominent. 
positions a man can occupy— the acknowledged leader of an influen- 
tial, united and victorious party, and much will be Bxpeeteil or him. 
Should he carry nr.i flu- intention., 1,0 In* vrowed since M3 election, 
there is do office in Pt riP oi n>,- nn + ion he may not aspire to. We, 
therefore, await rcith oo.-^hl-M n 1 > 1 r^ interost, hia action In the ap- 
pv, 1;1( ;hin'_' Cliiirlenfon Convention, 

We must not forget to add that, in addition to bis ability as a 
writer, he is a concise and admirable speaker. He lias a large 
family of children, and is a model husbsnd, father and brother. Th 
this o^re of eold selfishness, it is a praiseworthy spectacle to see the 
affeotion of the Wood family. 



NEWS OF THE WEEK. 

Mr. Mcoghcr. ih. !ri-l. |. nn.-t . nn.i « ,tb il..Mw,-|,t|nn of John Pnvw, 




thes&mcn wera tantli'i Imrii.-.niiy ill,- : i, il,r.; r )l0 ,k,.N'. many lives wnulil ho 

Mr. Pemftndo Worn! gnve r, <\\, IK \"r to -.-tit. ofl.H fri'-.n.ls nt. Ilif) Aslw 
taGarrj'outtbose reform;- ..vhr.-li )... 1, ; m |.,ri, v v-,, , „i. ,| doinfr w )i»n ho was 

At a Meeting; ol r|,.. f [,, n j. -n U ■ ir,- ! ^ ■ ■ .'■ i ■ ■ I v, l;Hl. ivr.-k", tti-> Prcsirlonl <■*- 

hibitivJ =i>m<» r-w.-'.ii [n'»- n ; . ■-.■,.",! or wlii.li <\m ■ 1. .!■-.-:) [Von, Ih" lirwst .of an 
Fityj-tinn JTino--, ;. I !„■ <[>,.:. .Lo-r >., rh:ifi>..|i. niKl f.r-.l I-. Pi- very oiif wJirt 



"1".' 



(..i'iin.,| HiorepseiO oil n. 



' 






,'. , "iij!, 1 '\,u,:'» 



' Hudson is now frozen 



Mr. Iealnh 



H. iris kiU.d on to. 



$3 Jjji. 7, 1860. 



, FRANK LE SLIE'S ILLUST 




ti»iM« 



HONDA'S, DEC. 26 (CHRISTMAS HOLIDAY)— THOUSANDS OP SK. 



OUT-DOOR SPOKTS OP NEW YORK— SCENE IN CENTRAL PARK 

F.-.T!' 6 C i NTR ^ L xt P *^ K ^ ° N CHRI8TMAS DAY - I question of the day among the young and among those who wanted I red balls of their own. On Christmas morning the rash begun. The nnmber of men beer., 
fay on the d» Xr VS,™ "iF^T ^' 18i »-*« iB '° \<f "> »°™where on Christmas was, - Will the pond at the Park be tag skates was wonderful to behold. Hatred's of carriage™ fseen rolling noThwer? , 
o«r -11 ? V Ch . rl " ma8 ' whioh ° eto B Smiaa y was V"™& frozen?" the cars, it is said, never before on any day did such a business. Before noon there were 

neoiallT to iHr^SS 2f«! i 1° "" Cen J ' r ' 1 P ." k ' and CB ' Ftosily ' " W^ ftatlt ™ <"*<">■ Th » ™* t">» ™ hoWea 1 eight thousand skaters on th. ice, darting in every direction, and as many persons stood 

pecially to the noble akatJng pond. For some day« the principal ' the cars mounted placards announcing the fact ; finally they put up I on the banks watching them or walked in the promenades. Finally, the powers that be I 





Xted newspaper, 




:ATERS ON THE POND— CROWDS OF SPECTATORS ON FOOT AND IN CARRIAGES.— From a Sketch made bt our AbtistJqs the Spot. 

ihe Park were alarmed ; the ball waB lowered, and the police, forty In number, under- 1 skaters eventually had the pond to themselves. So great was their 1 At leaBt fifty thousand persons visited the Centril Part on Chrlat- 
k to clear the ice of the eight thousand. It was well meant, for the day waB grow- number, that the Caledonian Curling Club, which had hoped for a mas Day. It is gratifying to observe the rapidly growing love which 
warmer, and there was reason to apprehend a general breaking in. But what cosy game on the end of the ] — * ~ 
ild forty men do with'eight thousand— on skates? It was like charging a flock played a little, but the gran 
mosquitoes. The police tried to rope them off— and then there was a scene ! But the ] poned. 1 summer or winter thousands will resort to it as to a place of nev« 





FRANK LESLIES ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



ending relaxation 
well dresred persons wandering here and there on Christmas Dav, 
t'je H)«rity and e^!t*m«r,t wM<-h availed, find la*t, not least Hie 
order wble* everywhere *xMed, will not be ?oon forgotten. In a 
few yesrs her* 1 * when splendid blocks of hoa*e^ will have covered 
the r'p ; vM:mrlioott, a Br] when t v e in-,nr<iv>rn»V« in tne gronmU will 
have rendered them beautiful, we may anticipate such erowd* p.a 
probably no similar grounds in Europe witness. There is no ex- 
Bggentfon in *he statement The Btaation of the Park, its l>esu*y 
and attractiveness, will all render It a place of constant resort- 

Among the scenes witnessed on the pond was that of " trying the 
ice," by a number of men, who, joining hand-to-band, walked over 
rfce frozen surface to ascertain If it were sufficiently strong, the in- 
tention being to secure e^cb other from injnry if one should hresti 
in during the experiment. The shonts frith which this odd manoeuvre 
was received were truly exliilnrntin-: The general tone of joyous- 
ness aad of healthy excitement which prevailed all day among 
Btatersand epectators, was in tect tnil* -n li^Mful. We anticipate 
mnoh pleasure for skating in New York during the winter. 



PRESENTATION BY THE MERCHANTS OF NEW 
YORK TO COLONEL DURYEE. 

The testimonial consists of eleven pieces, comprising a large and 
BDiall salver, two large pitchers, a tankard and six goblet-" An 
American present Hon f ,f?;iver pvti^«, quite as clearly a* anything 
d.enior,pfraUve in American aotion, the spirit of utility that inflaencee 
motion of all kinds on this side the water- In England the object of 
generous approval is the recipient of a eertai» amount of sterling 
fabricated mto a magnifieeot. epergne, a highly embellished tazza, 
or some ot.H*r single artiole more ornamental than available. In the 
United States, on the contrary, when we melt down onrdollarBin 
somebody's worthiness, the said dollar* take the shape of a tea or 
dinner set. elegant enough to adorn the boufet, at the same time 
that it is essentially useful upon the table The celebrated Mure? 
testimonial, made by Tiffany & Co., if we remember rightly, 
c:onip''*ed more tl>an a hundred |i;c<t-< (\vhi-ive of the ordinary 
table stuff The graceful tribute to Francis fikieMy, made by the 
same home, consisted of a dinner Pfrvicf- -rupwsrOs of forty pieces. 
These are iBstsncc?. iO,.Hlr?.fir?. If <;he reader asks our object, we 
may as veil point the moral of this digression by auggepfine the 
much more fruitful and available field for the artist's ambition that, 
ex;- ts is the execntion of a tingle large and costly piece than in the 
fabrimtion. after pj-t* ot^ped trenrr-.l form* () f n mn'titode of einaM 
ones. In this sugges'ion, however no far from intimating any want 
of meebanical elc^no- or srti**;,- orieinality in the presentations of 
Bllver that bear the stomp of Tiffany & Co.. it is rather an intent to 
indirect'? commend the iQ'Ete and ente'pri?e tbat borrow the model 
of a *ea set frcm the trea-ury of Eirn^arart make Rosa Bonhcur'n 
vh'/ ti'-K<rTc embelliah the fase of a so'ver, whose wrought border 
id worth' of Cel'mi. and f<"c P (lie family to emulate Athenian ta°te 
by nflailj ' empletinn of t'le Elgin nobles eugraved upon the 

Tbepitchei D - I Urn l&1 -?re each of n gallon's capa- 



KNIGHTRIDERS ; 
THE HAUNTED MANOR. 

A TALE OF THE P E8ENT CENTUH" 

I'l-.ATH > 1 1 \ "-1 Ch.li AT KNItilHK'HVL-— A .-'li'.ANi;! I'HuVI ;:V 

\, ;■ i K> ,... -.vi.u it vn - -In- < <j..:-i !■ W...I. i Reve. aroen 

i-.-i-.li .•■■.- .-.-! :.u..;. I. i w.it :u -.il- i> i-- I i-].I-f.>!l<-» i-:,in win. !i ~U- !■ 



. but you will bdiero v 



n,j sho pod— not iwiftlj 



a style similar 
are in t' e sam^ general fashion. 

The larce salver, a twentv four inch oval, is perhaps the particul n 
gem of the service. Its border, a beautifully chased and soic 
wreath of lanrtl, i-» finished at each end by a handle, in the same 
style, bearing at ti"! nnint the f-r'- nn.J helmet of a Roman eoldi< r 
wrought, with fine effect. Four heraldic shields divide It into a- 
many compartment*, those at the end* designed for the State ami 
Civic arms, while those midway will bear the Duryee crest. A 
circular shield, of some six inches diameter, upon the face of tb< 
salver, contains the inscription : 



ttec 



t hp.; i 



wot a pinple dollar of the handsome --mm devoted to the pai |iose * as 
asolict'ed contribution. Tie siig(*<vi'hiu, one. lifting with the ie- 
epectable house of Mainland Phelus & Co. needed but expression 
to attain t^e substsntial result '*>-icb p>e illustrate. Had the usual 
mode of tnstitul'ng a presentation been followed, and a general 
fubo-.-riiition opened for ilu- purp-sr, <be aggregate wonbi have ben 



We are pemii'T d ■•> n 
ii'.i»> entirely in charact 
men who «ign it. and the 
i*sflvd so generously givi 



f |!(iiv:i 



aightforward nature 



i richly merited : 









FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




PARIS CORRESPONDENCE. 

Hsidsieck Cham 



blossom to the 

to tell 

detailed -■ ■- or Cbara- 

r —that you know— generally ending 
that hardly a drop of die real artiole 
Tie all gammon, uiy dear friend — all 
established house— pro to one which has main- 
■I'-piI reputation— buy your wine, and if you re- 
is like Are, a Rood servant, and do not abuse it, 
a pure and lienHV. Oliumpngne may be had for 
Estban its weight in gold Where there is a demand there 
apply. 
I'rinp the bo'Me, cut. the w.n- pnp ! And now let me give you a 
" ' which I learned b; he courtesy of the wine-men: 

own wines ; even the 
liking for one which they make, and 

The German finds in the Stein. lohannisberg 

which be deems the finest in the world, 

of nothing finer than Tokay. But 

the world at largo unites in virtually giving precedence to French 

wines ; among these Champagne in generally regarded as beingby 

" level country " whence thia 
ofReims and of Epernay. It 
on the tdopea of Vcrzenay, Bouzy, Ay and Cramant, 



> tlie, lull ;i;:uii Well lie knew 

,\lld i.-w :■• ;Ii-.i;V.i i> ■-.<■: I... W :l.c bull ii- 111.' 

In ,ii. intuit :i vciu' -,i w:i- ui.ii 'ii tt'M k.i .-— i-.il 1 - i urn loudly, " Forward, 



■i.. Kn^hli.-l'-r- «... n ,lu.-.|.|i tki-lie : ' 



Ci-oik Line down so low ll.nt lie roulil ■ 
Jn-t'ph nimle his way :ii>mj; iln: m.irp 
plimk idol formed the Innke. ami w:> 
Wiisou a hy-ri:>:iil which WuiiH Hike I): 

sprung Ki Ins feet and fli:d iike n ImuU-d 
Jo-vpli li.xi, m tlK-lii/bt rurl- of (lie v 

..e f ..4 % ili.-«.-H^i,^na.i.:'i 1 ;. ll rt. , .v w'.tl'. 1 
:.iel whieli ,i w .„ lL ] bav- t»-.*n n iollvm 



nini ilieii knowing tlmt 
d at Knightriclera, at all 



.Tuii.l; w.m i ■ . i ■ 1 1 ■ I- It.!? inIm'i-I. .i ...Hi r-M ■■ 

in. w'!l» l;<»w. \.-i ti..twilli ■ i: e Hi-- -l;-i. 

1. 1 |...k. n w*1 v iiln reil -i. Hi. m-iiI i" ■ i.-nl- I 
■ (J.IKk ■ 1..- ;..!■! ' AJiOTlH liu-K.rr-1 



r'-peeUlilc hnus. ,-f [IfjiNjcrk ,V C'n . 

man of resources, of great stability of 
markable business taliuts, Mr. V. Heidsieck («o well kno 
Reims as the King of Prussia, on account of his remarkable i 
blpnce to 1-Y.deiick the Great), has. notwithstanding the 
disasters which have swept over Krance during hi-* life, sei 
ho.i-e i.ro-;ptr thn.iieb tvery trill A man of great probiu .- 
as shrewd in polu-j . ue has. r is >• '.id, always nrged on >■- pa 



, fiieir ■ 



, f'fi'li'iins 5 



with my sketches c 

It i3 four o'clock in the 
public square a great body 
every age is assembler}. <,■■■■ 



t really succeed i; 
i myself qualified t 









basket, The master 



tO the 0?er ^ho pk'k-i Oil' t!".! Jii.Hft LTtlpC* r.-J-eiiiip (V; 

and plac- . . rjat 13 chosen in a large basket tt"nen a number 
Lsketa are full, they are carried by donkeys or horses 



cond 2nd very careful inspection of grap 
;n being placed in the press. Not more tl 
■ '-half, or at the utmost, twrj-t.1,ii-(i ■ n' the jui-e is expressed, 
remainder being ,mh elo^d '. .■ ^.ecuhtora for the purpose of ] 
king an inferior cjuility o! C ,inipa*r r-e. This mnst or new wim 
ponred into a vat., whence 90 soon as fermentation begins it is ag 
transferred ' > barriques or kees, containing two hee'e 
I was informed by the gentleman who 




Mfl 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




third, who V, 

great rapidity. 

Froiii the places where corking and wiring went on " with neat- 
ness and di3patch," I descended to the cellars, where the bottlea are 
ranged in attractive-looking pilea of some Bis feet in height. These 
piles are made by placing the bottles horizontally in rows on strips, 
the one by ihe side of the other, the lower row lying in one direc- 
tion, the one above it ia another, and so on to the top. In this poei- 
tion tie wine remains from one month to six weeks, awaiting fer- 
mentation. Thi3 becomes very active during the months of summer. 
This is a trying time for the manufacturer. The breakage of 
of bottles is then very great, sometimes so much as to be a source 
if eeriou-. epprfihensiou. 

It b not bei\. re eighteen months or two years that the wine attains 
perfection. The time has now come to get it ready " 
Before this can be done, however, the wine must be cleared from the 
depot or sediment which it deposits. For this purpoie tables or 



prepared, pierced with holes, in each of which a bottle 
is placed, neck downwards, so that the sediment, instead of being 
deposited on the bottom, falls on the end of the cork. To aid this, 
each bottle is shaken a little in order to remove the sediment from 
the bottom, and diffuse it through the wine, so that as much as pos- 
sible may descend 



Once there, another workman takei 
the same inclined position, cuts the 
cork fly, the sediment of course flying 
requires great skill and long practice 



the bottle, and keeping it in 
tring and wire, and lets the 
out with it. This operation 



ia pains are then taken to ascertain if the wine be per- 
and of a good quality, every bottle being held up against 
i strong light to ' 



say what it will-is 
still one of the great joys of life as It was in the olden time, when 
Nonnus wrote his vast lyrio on Bacchus, or when Bedi, lu his 
dithyramb, sang the wine divine : 

" Che flammegia nel Sansovlno." 
It was, ha it borne in mind, only in the days of good, pure light 
wine, the foe of intemperance, that the juice of the grape was liter- 
ally worshipped. If men were careful In convivial pleasure and 
would learn to limit their enjoyment to good wine now, we Bbould 
hear but little of its evil results. Bo far are the first qualities of Cbkm- 
pagne from being injurious, that taken in moderation they positively, 
in most cases, benefit health. Thev are slightly aperient and aid 

i his health with the In- 

I believe from my own on- 




FRANK LESLIE'S 'ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



i b»ing the exclusive owners of all the identical 
miseB, Tineysrds, vaults, &c, without excep- 
, belocgiug to the old firm and founders. 



AOELINA PATTI, THE YOUTHFUL 
PRIMA DONNA. 

Wk feel ninuh pleasure in presenting to our readers 
in the current nu..nh..T n liimiici i.,l a^mirulile por- 
trait of that child of genius, Adelina Pat i. v.iiont- 
recent successes hav»: been as brilliattaud decided 
as they were unexpected and welcome. 

a alwavs produce the spirit which 



i tranquillit 

erl its ;il!lilH.atiti.': j'Olut ;. 

. young girl is put for war 



mr> 



tide into o tnc«?4 ■ vhi',-li coni'iM^ 
making. You'h aloi e, to our 1.1-. idion 
bat a trilling 
however, of youth 



datt 






;htipgale, famous not only for hpr voice, 
but . " cr gv:inn urnl iunia^ toned tu.ylc. Even 
withiu «w year? ia New York we bid evidence! 
Of her admirable powers Her father vsasmoie than 

a.^.eriMiv teij.-.r. Th-Tiomii. Ba.ilii I'.Hti ( .fttr- 
win il:< Mi ■■ Thon-i-) so MOM'ihn' <i |. tine Chambers 
Street Opera House, Paimo's. She was our leading 
Btar at one- time, a beautiful and inip;i-,uned Tin- 
man giving prom:-. ,11 I,,- iilia.it I'lnur . wi.jcb her 



qivi ica 1 !,'ii-s wl.n.h liavt LLver vet been v\*. ibucd 
to an American audience. 

It is ho wonder, 'fiiv n 'iivd WleHiia i-nmild be a 
singer; sbe inherited the beautiful gift; Nature 
was bountiful to her favored child, endowing her 
Willi tbt vncf. of a nightin^.!^ .'in.i t :v.. hi; .l-s rung 
uiLiic?! nigiiiuznl.i(-ii ft'liiL'd ii ■ n\y loniul in th<- 
foremost prophets of the divine art. We have 
known Aoelino from the- fiiM, o.\s of ber arrival in 
New York. We have i-otej ii,. .Uvf lo? mentof her 
rara talent? at the i-mi.-.i'os-i >o - ji chs of her life, and 
we oevt 1 di.Milittd iu.r iiUim..!.. n-ccf-ss. We knew 
that she must step out of her girlhood and assert 
her place high up in the temple of art— how high 
was only a qiie^'i.ui '■>!' t iiu-r- — nni.'i the due devel- 
opment M' ber physical pov.'t-rs. We did ur.i vspoei 
that we shonld &o soon have to chronicle the legiti- 
mately triumphant :-uecc- ■> of cur your,-, tavoiite. 
pvu wluh- .-iihjfM.''L'(? i<> ho tt uiiite ordeal of com- 
parison wi li experienced and ii-ii ck-i? arii-t-' Th;v : 
she baa eome out vctnnou. fi«.n. -ucb a trial is an 
aduiional <-..u*e ioi her fii-i ds rejoicing, and gives 
point to our record of hei triumphs. 

We subjoin a sketch of her brief but brilliant 
career, which we copy from - contemporary : 



1843. Her 

-U .1 nl Hi" l.l.il.i'. II- .11.- :■ 

ju.(-'ii;iu !!■■ I'-nh ol A-i-l» 

1..1111U . V.-..U l-i ! •■hi-' N'u 

WJ: n'i ■. mi. on. Oir.oj-ly 






i,:,v- -iii-h 1. n. ' i: . . : . 



them all me ' ly, and never forget that art demands I 
sacrifices ere it yields its highest secrete t a **■ 
disciples, and may <*he, throogh all, retain 
cbariniog traits of Kindliness and goodness 1 
have bo endeared her o all who have the pie 
and privilege of her friendship. 



Books, Music, &c. 



ProGtable Employment ! 

AN IMPORTANT WOEK FOR AG£XI<J. 

JUST PUBLISHED, 

The Life, Speeches and Memorials 

DAMEL "WEBSTER, 

Containing his most Celebrated Orations, 

By Samuel M. Smucker, LL.D. 

n.-tr;iii<')i-- of In- Hirilii'ln. o mut Mintj.-n" ;.i M;irshfli'|.l 



.■ 111. 111. |i... : ,f,tl'l. 



■ , 1 -', -. 



THE HOME JOURNAL. 
Paper for the Homes of Good Taste. 

MORRIS & WILLIS, EDITORS. 



JENTY PROUDFOOT, 

A ROMANCE OF AMERICAN HISTORY. 

BY A DISTINGUISHED AUTHOR. 



A BKILLIAHT VENETIAN TALE. 



Sketches, Songs, Ballads, &c, 
PHOTOGRAPHS OF THE HOUR 



My Friends and I, 



How AdMioa was br..n$ht forward l 
ressori lo redeem the fortuuea of th 
we have already recorded. It therefc 
mains for us to say that b 




MORRIS & WILLIS, 



Experienced Canvassers Wanted. 



Conjuring ! 

THE whole utt of Conjnini: ni;i.le « 
full iliroi linns l'..i IkiIui riling 1 ■". < > 

Hu'l" C A' l l'f<!'J r il'" < M SANBORX^BrasnerFali 



The Shower of Pearls. 

( nl.l.l.i TinN ,,!' 1 Ik- mo.-t l..-;iu1iliil 
.ii-i:iiil'"'I for the l'i;!i.'»forte. A very ' 



a Special Announcement 
Quaker City Publishing House ! 

100,000 ittaloglies, 

!W, Enlarged and kbvibbd— Now Rbadt 

por Distribution, 

Superior Inducements to the Public. 

W A new au.l sure plan of obtaining GOLD and SIL- 



Our Musical Friend. 




The Best and Cheapest Work of the Kind i 
the World." 

Twelve' full-sized Pages of Vncal ami Piauoforto Music 

FOR 10 CENTS. 

Yearly, S5 ; Half-yearly, $2 50 ; Quarterly, $1 25. 






SOLO MELODIST, 



BOOKS FOR THE HOLIDAYS! 

HOW TO WRITE, 

HOW TO TALK, 

HOW TO BEHAVE, 

HOW TO DO BUSINESS. 

11 in Cloth, 50 ?vnH <■«<■!]. All Hie above in Ohm 



LY GY51NAMLM. $1.25 
HINTS TOWARD PHYSICAL PERFECTION, $1.0) 
THE RIGHT WORD IN THE RIGHT PLACE, 50 C 
HORACE MANN'S WOrJiS, SI. SO. 
HOPES AND HEIJ'S FOR THE YOUNG,. 87 els 
S AND AIDS FOR GDAIS AKD YOUNG WOMEN, I 
THE WAYS OF IJFE, CO cts. 



yu. ao> Vl.oaihv.i; 



LIGHTE 



IKKin. NKW 



? ^' J , 



Superior Pianofortes. 

ko. c. pox & OO.'S PIAN 

FORTES are e:[ii:il t-> :uiy Fi 



Wai-erooms 8G Wallser St., New ' 



Drygoocis 



Holiday Presents! 

ARNOLD, CONSTABLE 



SUITABLE FOR HOIJIUV I'RFiF-Vlv. 

On Monday, Dec 26th. 



Arnold, Constable & Co., 

i ON MONDAY. DEC. MTU, THE BALANCE 
THEIR FALL DH'ODTATION 



MECHLIN AND HONITON 



Medical, &c. 



DR. BAAKEE 
TREATS ALL DISEASES. 

QFia'IAI.^ attention ctven to nil Chronic 



EYES AND EARS 



ARTIFICIAL EYES 



TVMI'AXrjIS OK FAR DRUMS, 



.OX . :,Hil Lou I..- .. [■ 1..' i'\|u. .-:.-■ to loiv |.Ol .i: 111. .AVON. I 

All kio. : . i.I' Trii.-,'. I" i II-.i'iiii hi- Hiiiitiii'i- of , v,.,a 
il.'..-]-i|itiiiii lor oiili,., o x, ii ii. I 'li'',...-- i .., , 1 n-.il-. i ,-,- ...i:.,,t. . 

'" Hi ii ■-.- i oim ,,| 111.- no. ' c.-r-liiiiii-il in i.I ,-kiloil 

(,.-,. mi ,!!_. in I. r, |irnirl|...| . iiy .-I ih- worlil. 

'boCTOH BAjIKEE, 

mil..- Tut i....-i> i no .1 i.n.f,.i n.-.i Nov. 



■ 



«W|fafefdV'', 

A.i aperient and stomachic preparation of 

'■'•Oil .i.-ii -1 of 0-:vj:m :v\ C.-.-.^io.x 1 ■ ■ ■(- 
ivi.v- ; '>n i-i Hydrogen, of Ht,h «_;i.'--r ctil n' ■ - 
ity and i-xtraordinary eiScacy ia e-r-.n'w •- -:. > 
fjilowiv:.; otjmplaints, viz. ; 

..... 



i t ^p wi-htis r ro^ - 

ON THE FACE, aOuCal!^: - .-J? 
THE SKTJT, etc, 

The IRON boil? ; aWrb:d by il n bi">,-i,---I 
thus circulctin=r tlii-ougb the v.-'iM? ■v.ieir. ..i 
part of the body can escape their truly ■, -on:. -;- 
ful influence. 

'''],.. . ..n,,l -,,. ■ 0! i]M)U-:.'.lH.. il. i'V .:!i'.-i 

.-1 nv,i>;tvni:ion. '■:■[ Itou ran for r> no.i!'.;: '" 

■..,... ' ■-, t>\-- r ■ i n:-i ■ fb ■ 
preslion of vit:i\ cn^r^y, pa'... :'..>■■ ■■ 

'■■■,- . iii.iDl^lo-...; indicate- it; vi -, 
i.o i '■•'.^■vy con .j ■iv:\i lo ca^. L? '.-' <-.-■•. 

. -, . , l-.r. i I 

,i.| 1,, ully renovating. No cm-j -■ 

i„i- . i.-tv b- en discovered, in the whole history 

. v-hii )■ ■ ■::.'■ viz such prompt, happy, 

,, ■, - ,- ,.->■ V. ■ n CI . <;n«'l : ;i ' ■'■ 
,.' ■= .ii" ■ tin- , ... I a'-«[i' "■'■ • ■■ 
with an unusual disposition for active a-'" 
..-■ -■, ;*-.irtieLli:u-;'ly <<y\*j.i ■< ■ 
.. t ■■ ,u: i.iui -<-u i:-l !■■ .-■. - ■- 
: t hi j 'no :iinerior and no substitute. 

■ ■ 

-V tin' pvicc. All tef- 

UM : <, OVi'i-i-s, ftt'„ il'.-i ; I 1> :\TltIrCS3«l t<> 

R.B. LOCKE & CO.,- 
General Agents. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



POST OFFICE NOTICE. 

THE MAILS FOR EUROPE, 
jutbnmpton and Havre, per U. S. steamer ARAGO: 

!o-i' nl Mil office on Salnrilay. the Till 'lay of -Janoary 



luiseelianeous, 



Goodyear's India Rubber Glove Manu- 

EXCLUS1YE Kannfact ■ every descrip- 

tion of India Knbiier i ;i-.v._-- . Mitten-, l-'iieaoi 



b-.c-ht."' "':";"' 



I-, 



COMPANY, 38 John s 



1 linWHKiM.uYE MAMTAITI l!ISi: 



WELLS, FARGO & CO., 

HIW YORK AND CALIFORNIA 

Express and Exchange Company, 

A Joint Stock Company-Capital $600,000. 



'..,!i.- r . 



!■:.', '" 'I pot- nl I ' ilitoiiiin - t.iav"H 

ii-",. II u mm I li.i, and Dublin. 



•m< FAlh.n f 



CENTBAL PARK 
Skate Emporium. 

SKA PES TO SUIT EVERYBODY, 



VAI Kr.i: N.-. - On). 



M 



our Lady Readers. 

AHA5IK MAliTEXSE is, at all times, pre- 

pnicitlo i-end Into Linailies. jesidniLr in city 



I'KESS.MAKINU i--, ro il\ Sewin. ,1 



ON, HALF llli I 



Throw Away Your Wigs ! 

LI XL 111 ANT growth of soft, youui 

l-pia .'ily |,,|;,,i,.a Una n.. e oi J l -,; l> j | 



V Jules Hauel & Co., No. 704 Chcsnnt S 



Beautiful! Beautiful! Beautiful! 

Delightful I Delightful ! Delightful! 

Elegant! Elegant! Elegant! 

BOPI FRENCH TALLOW 



Class article lor tin- Iteaale, l ;L .|i;,,t, .,[,,1 I: . j,^ , , I 
Impart, I,. tl„. H, m a silky e|o-> au.l .oline-.. A- 
Haii in tin- world l\\,. Imv. ,. L ,t to any ., i a,,... ,,, 
■M-K MRS. ISABEL sUPLE, 23 Anr iSlrecl , IS 

The Finest Invoices 

STEREOSCOPIC VIEWS 

^mKr*oD l |to 0rb " l, ' h ° Am °"" L • dl " Asi! """ 1 '" c 
E. Anthony, No. 308 Broadway. 

'Lie l-inp,... r. s j . 1 j', llieli' Ya.! ( !,',.0 

The Euiperor, Duely colored. 

Alx BIULLLVNTLY ILLUiDSATED. 




iL Fammc. 10. War. 14. Intemperance. 18. Dropay. 2S 

7 Yeiiim of War II I ontlaLTniioii 15 Sin, id.. In Apoplexy. 23. ll63 pa lr 

8. Orphan. 12. Pleasure. 16. DeliriumTremens. 20. Hypochondria 

PEALE'S 

THE SUBSCRIBER IS NOW ISSUING 
100,000 

SPLENDID COLORED ENGRAVINGS 
Of Rembrandt Peale's Celebrated Original Painting of the 

COURT OF DEATH, 



uhir price [■■!■ I . .■ 

0,10 D,>11„ : n. . 

tinting, ol « l;« ii il 






:.. ml ..-.iri-l < 



'■ :ti. is [In' i". 



lii'Ti' .ir.'llVKXTVT 



25,000 DOLLARS. 

I"ii.ii <li. iiinl there i- not s\ -kel.-'tmi it anvtliiiif,' l ipnl-^ivo in ilio ] 
> i-iui'km in Ilio L-iiLMMviiiL.-- .iii.l an-iii;..'.l inin ih-i> L-n>iip.> pre 
1'i.k.^vkk I.NTi_3ii'KH.v_\a-i an.! t Ik- Tfiirvii'ii „y I'unmi.v Kaiih . 

'■ ■ I'm i "i i)].:>,i:,;i.:.M , . i : | i ] ,, i r < 1 !■■ -■ ■' 

• 11 1- lelier rtt.-imp.s (to i.i;iy I"-.,!:,-.-). iJii- KiiL'r.tviiig will be fonvar 



ilorly Descriptive ami Hi=- 



l.i tin- lnlii.wit.v c.-iitl.-in.-n : 'il 
. Hoibeook Esq. Proprieto] Nei 

Yuri; ; Hon F.H.wri's ijuooi.s. N^ 
From the New York 



The london Style. 

YOUR PHOTOGRAPH ON A VISITING CARD. 

25 Copies for One" Dollar, 

Apply only at S. ... HoI.Ul-.S. .J 1 7 Bn.:ni .,u. . 



i-r 



Holloway's Pills and Ointment 

Via been b.ist'lv emiiitei foil i',] , mid ns a ) 
notion in ilio i oriAHin a 1 the iHiLlio . 



5,000 Agents Wanted, 

HI soil Iniir tic yy- inventions. Agents have i 
over ;■;.-, linn ,,„ nno— l.oitor tllilll nil i 



Powerful Microscopes, 



liee liuiitlreil times. Sent lay 
li IM'FllWl.aili 1 T.l II, moan' -ll'Oet, lai.liin. 



Tiffany & Co., 

TANY, YOUNG It ELLIS, 

tiehPorcelaiiiArl'iilo' rfArl 
550 Bp.oat.way, New York. 



T";; 






Important to Billiard Saloon Proprietors 

WELLING'S 

COMPRESSED IVORY BILLIARD BALLS 



Glenfield Patent Starch. 
Used in Queen Victoria's Laundry 

AN i i I'laiM-l Ni'LL, p,Y HER MAJES 

TO BE TBI FlSEfT ST.HiCll mIi/l 



i Broadway. | 212-237 



N Ml) x„. la I 



I860 Gifts for the Holidays. 1860 

WE beg to call the attention of the public to 
OUl-NtMY 1 LI, ..no a "."11100111 ,.| (.1 la 



BRONZE. I- Mil IX AX1. BISIJCE ST. 



Gas Fixtures, Chandeliers, 

lat-'-t ami a approyed atylea, all of 



EXTRA0RDI1VAR¥ SALE 
Ceneral Uouse-Fnrnishing Goods, 

GREAT REDU CTIO N IN PRICE! 
V. HAITGHWOUT A CO., 

Noa- 488, 490 and 492 Broadway, 



. this Time Until the 1st of Jan. Nelt, 



Bohemian and German Goodi, 



Complete Wbite Febnch Chii 

Ln.asinia am, r, i .su.vp'i'i „', 



Rich Decorated Dining • dees, 

HEAVY PLATED S1LVEK CASTOliS, 
At $6 $7 and $10, am! SnKFHEiu Qi'ai.ity al $15 ami J.o: 

PINE PLATED TEA SETS, 
Six pieces nt $25 ami SUP, ami oiEvpiWio stylo and FillJ 

SETS OF CUTLERY, 

Twenty inn,, p,ee, ., with Irony llamlli". in ||,,„„ [),„.., 

at $21 75 and $24 25. 
KkAI. LtOllLMIAN t'l.l.DPKP AND EkGKAYED \VlNE 

. Bottles. 

RtOll C'tlT ANIi I'lNiinayDli DliUANTBBB, 



EVERETT HOUSE, 

LLOYD L. BRIT TON, 
PROPRIETOR, 



F. DERBY & COMPANY 

Fashionahle Merchant Tailors, 

GOVERNMENT BUILDING, 
37 XrVa.Ux.eiT Street, 



MESSRS. BARLOW, PAYNE & CO., 
Manufacturers' Agents, London, England, 

l'\ aleain'aa alel .ailioa yi" "la tlii'Onalionl tllO .'ea-on, 

"Y''> '''"''a ii"-." -IIV Pa nllelii.-i,-. .,,.-.. i, lalirle. ,,| 

loan a..;. 'li"ini . . o- lain ."I.. t."l. aaal o,ll Pa Piiiiai on 
ill. pia -lion, lo, Mylo, 'laalny and priCOS, 

The Best House for Economy in the 
United States, 

LONDON I Articles of every deaciip- I PARIS 

A" I ''"/'i,i"il laai |"na lia . a in | |m,i a" /,,, ,,,",",, 

«r<* lao'il'ai" man-. | .a, /,.„, 



i S-nia-lor'a Ati.aea fanlirella . 




■-■ IMI'Diil (all illl.l I.M.'li T m;i,|.. ; 
COMBINATION CUSHIONS. 
PAl-EXTIn. H.i: IP. Hie OCT. 28, 185(1; DEC. 



Nos. 786 and 78S Li'oai'aaj,' 



MI'-HATI. PIILLAX. 



CHRISTMAS AND 



YEAR'S "RESENTS 



LUCIUS IIAUT. 






Bouquet Imperial Parisien," 

IE netv French i'erlnnto, iinanipasseLl 

f;;; ( s[a;. 



at E. DUFUY'S Family Drug 



LADD, WEBSTER & CO. 



"■".I\ ami ..iiiipln.aly "1 loii-liaata 

500 Bm.AOWAY, New Yoke. 



THE EMPIRE CITY 

School Furniture Establishment, 

NATHANIEL JOHBSON, Proprietor, 



A. LANGE. 

PICTURE AND LOOKiNC-CLASS 

FRAMES 

CORNICES FOR ROOMS, 

MADE TO ORDER, AND RE-GILrilNC DOVE 

106 William St., cor. Frankfort, New York 



FRANK IsESLfE'S mAtTSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



SPALDING'S PREPARED GLUE! 

SPALDING'S PREPARED GLUE! 

SPALDING'S PREPARED GLUE! 

SAVE THE PIECES ! 

0NOMY1 DISPATCH! 

"A BUTCH IN TIME SAVES NINE." 



EVERY HOUSE,' 1 




f c&c " 



« 



Smith and Wesson's Seven-Shooter. 




J. W. STORRS, Agent, 

131 Chamber Street, N. T. 

THIS PISTOL is the lightest one in t 
thfit has force ; weight, ten ounces ; 
quicker than otlK-i ] . ui. ;> 

, a 1 vt i kr i porfoclly 



Fashionable Tailoring. 





PBOTOQEAPa BY GUBNBr. 



CHANDLER SMITH, 

No. 875 CROAT) iv AT, 

Lafarge House, Hew York, 

Iuvites attention to his recent 
IMPORTATION OF FABRIC 

GENTLEMEN'S GARMENTS, 

Cloths, Costings, Pantaloon fluffs and Vcstings, 

G , ntlemen's Fsirnisliinf; Goods and 
Umbrellas. 

ORDERS RESPECTFULLY SGUOTED 

The Latest Paris and London Fashions promptly 

received by every Steamer. 

GENTLEMEN'S KID GLOVES 




NEW PAPER! 

tEABY AND FOR SALE EVERYWHERE, 

The Welcome Guest. 



OP THE MAMMOTH SIZE, 



Four Cents per Copy. 

M. H. Ballon, Publisher, 

boston. 



Harrington's Patent Carpet Lining. 



The American Freemason's Magazine. 



SB; :. 



What Shall I Buy for a Present ? 

AMERICAN 

WATCHES. 

What Shall I Buy for a Present 1 

AN AMERICAN WATCH. 

eh may bo found at retail with 

A. Rnmrill & Co., 264 Broadway, 

ROBBINS &. APPLETON 

A6ENT3 OF THE COMPANY, 
3-1400 112 Broadway, ear John stre-ot 



Forty Dollars per Month! 

AGENTS WANTED, to travel and 
nit orders for the celebrated 
Patent Fifteen Dollar Sewing Machine. 



500 



Singer's Sewing Machine. 



THE great pi 
readily be n 



' '" ! ' i 1 ' 



: i\>:ti Cniftt", a l 



partiimlo.,-;, abo.it 
vcd KriULi to nil who ;ii>|.iy 

, -1»3 Broadway, New York 



FINKLE & LYON'S 

SEWING MACHINES 

FAIR OF THE AMEBIOAN INSTITUTE, 
together with tho Hicuest Prurjircru for Fine Sswrsa Mr- 
aura Work. 

FRANKLIN INSTITUTE, 

exhibited. 

OFFICE, 60S BROADWAY. COO 



PATENTED MOV. 1, 1859. 

Broadway, N. Y. 



Wonderful Improvement in Grand Pianos. 

iji.'EINWAY 4 SONS invite artists and the 



' >: GRAND PIANO, ' 



the Musical ItevUu),V. C IT! a.JBanjr,W HasQ] 

C. Tiarro, H. A WaUonhaupt, A. H. Wood, and man 

STFJNWAY It SONS, ! 



The Great Drawback 

TO personB emigrating t 



country, Is the great fesr they have of the 



93? 



i su 



inco and deep study, uav, 



, York, 13 and 15 Park Row, 



SPALDING'S PREPARED GLUE. 




THE ELECTROTYIMNO OF FRANK LES- 
LIE'S PUBLICATIONS Is executed by 




Ballou's Freneh Yoke Shirt Emporium, 

«09 Bsoadwat, N. Y. 

Premium Sbirt Manufacturers 

TMPORTEDS AND DEALERS 
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. 
Ready mado Shirts, in quantities, constantly on baud 
Iso Sbi,-ts m:uk- lu orJor !',oui measure. Vvholesalu ordor 

BALLOU BROTHERS, 




PRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED N EWSPAPER. 



LJjk.14. 



sible moment they placed two powerful i 
ward deck for the purpose of clearing her of v 
Th» proceBB of pumping proceeded satisfactorily until Saturday 
afternoon at half-past four o'clock p. h , when odo of the boilers 
buret with terriiio force and a tremendous report, forcing It over 
twenty feet in the air. In its descent it completely crushed the pilot- 
houBe to pieces and doing other damage, until it fell upon the hurri- 
oane deck. 

It was some time before tho extent of the damage could be ascer- 
tained, but S3 soon a3 the smoke cleared array the effeota of the 
explosion were painfully visible. One man, named Luke Flannigan, 
a deck hand, was lying dead, and around him several variously and 
severely wounded. Same were horribly scalded, others had their 
riba and limbs broken, and all were suffering great agony. The 
scene was one most painful to look upon. 

Eleven men were injured one way or the other, but of these only 
four seriously so. Every care was taken of them by Dr. Weir, house 
surgeon of the hospital, where they were conveyed. 

An inquest was held, and the verdict was that the aceident was 
•wing to a flaw in (V boiler, au<] that great blame was doe to those 
to whom it belonged. Some parts of the iron came oil" in flakes, bo 



► AUNCM'S AMEL'K'.W ML T *EL'M. -Cuynu 



F 



IIII.H.U'.M'i-H: Sum. IV ill' NEW VOP.K— Emu 
Shjsus, IS5II-C0. 



Tlll.nimni: KHfELli 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



TERMS FOR THI8 PAPE8. 



L'.'ne* <-.*;■'■ 



jiukm ami fan* L>jU<.r<, 

i of interest. 



Mayor 



Wood. 

energy, has inaugurated his reign by 
) check the evil doings of the various 
i City Government. It would seem as 
ed to either approval or veto, and that 



though his function 
practically the latte 
corrupt Board can override hia veto, and carry out its designs, how- 
ever iniquitous This consequently reduces him to a mere nonentity, 
and proves what the Herald, said before the election, that it mat" 
.tersd little who was Mayor, and that the people must reform the 
Common Council before there can be any hope of good or cheap 
Municipal Government With respect to a man of such eminent 
ability and large experience as Fernando Wood, it is idle to advise 
him; he knows what is wanted to save the citizens of New York from 
being plundered a^ they have been for many years, and we trust he 
will watch over the proceedings of these Boards, and thoroughly 
expose their measures when at variance with the public welfare. 
His voice is potent, and hi3 mean3 of making it heard sufficient to 
enlist on his side every right-thinking man in the community. 
Directly he makes it plain that he is the protector of the public 
interest, he will wield a power which these corrupt Boards will find 
it impossible to resist. As the ma tier now stands, his Message deals 
in generalities, and in regrets of his utter inability to counteract 
the selfish aims and extravagance of the men over whose actions it 
is supposed he has a supervision, and whose scandalous proceedings 
throw an odium upon him as the nominal head of the Corporation. 

We notice with much, pleasure his avowed intention of protecting 
the emigrants from those brutal ruffians called Runners, a class with 
which till now every Mayor has seemed to sympathise, since no 
efforts have hitherto beea made to check' their robberies and vio- 
lence ; the few cases that have come before them being considered 
as atoned for by the return of the extortion. We venture to say 
that this one class of outrages has done more to degrade our Judi- 
ciary in the eyes of the world than crimes of apparently larger 
magnitude. 

We agree with a daily contemporary, that if Mayor Wood puts 
down the Emigrant Runners, he will deserve a civic crown. 

With regard to the Common Conncil, the Committees and the 
Board of Supervisors, ho can soon have them on the hip if he T^ill 
join issue with them on some "of those glaring swindles which are 
among the loaves and fishes of Municipal Gov- 



Pawnbroking. 
There has been no period of the world's history when the lender of 
money upon personal property has not existed on the same business 
footing as any tradesman. The privilege of following this branch of 
money lending ha3 been, throogh all the records of Christendom, the 
peculiar property of the Hebrews. Why they skeuld have particu- 
larly assumed it is perhaps mere i';cn the: r-utifjuatiaQ can answer, 
but it is an unquestionable deduction, that from this assumption, 
through our prejudices to the raco, we surround the idea of pawn- 
broking with a repulsiveness that makes it little lesi than a tabooed 
subject of conversation or of the pen. 

Our attention has been called lately to the fact that in the city of 
Boston the Drat step has been taken in this country toward putting 
this branch of locial and commercial service upon purely a business 
bails. We allude to the orgar-izition of an institution, under the 
title of " The Pawners Bank," the officers and directors of which are 
taken from business men and the charter granted with peculiar 
privileges. The capital is to be 550,000, a small sum, but possibly 
large enough for the present wants of Boston. Their rates of in- 
terest will be twenty-five per cent, per annum, a large per eentage, 
when viewed tn the ordinary light of money lending, but only ensugh 
to afford a fair profit when losses, 
are taken into 



In the matter of pawnbroking, no two cities of the Union act under 
the same lawa. Boston has no statutes protecting the loaner, and 
the result is, that as he is in constant peril of being made to disgorge 
both pledge and usurious interest, he secures himself, as far as he is 
able, by charging a heavy rate. His transactions are made upon 
thirty days for redemption or a forfeiture of the goods, and a charge 
of from six to ten per cent, per month. In Philadelphia the pawn 
broker is licensed either by the State or the city, and makes his loan 
upon such time as may be agreed on, charging six per 



legalised, but non 

it is not legalized, the bi 

principally by auctions 



hasii 



rates, where the business is 
than twenty-five per cent, per annum. Where 
busine33 is still transacted in a quiet way, 






nbrokere charge the most they 



can get, and get the most they can. 
We fail to see what just arguments 
of pawnbroking when rightly conducted by respectable 
has been urged that these places offer too great facilities 
thief to dispose of his plunder. Granted, 
be bo, and yet there are none who will 



i be UBed against the business 



r abolii 



disposing of his plunder if they did not exist. The well schooled 
pawnbroker rarely takes a stolen article, and the professional thief 
rarely goes to him ; firstly, because the pawnbroker almost in- 
tinctively knows the pilfered offering, and secondly, because the 
face of almost every professional thief in town is known to him. 

It is to the poorer and middling classes that these places should 
be made accessible, and the false ideft of disgrace that now attend* 
the pledging of personal property done away with, No plain, sen- 
sible person will argue that it is more disgraceful to borrow a sum 
of money really required on the security of any article of personal 
property, than on the pledging of real estate in bond and mortgage, 
or the deposit of commercial paper a3 collateral for a loan. No 
sensible or sensitive man but woald prefer, could the false idea of 
disgrace be wiped away, to go to the pawnbroker, making the trans- 
action a mere matter of business, than to solicit what he might want 
at the hands of a personal friend. 

The Governments of Europe have recognized the necessity of such 
institutions, and have made the recognition practical by establishing 
Monts de Pim in their principal cities, where the largest possible 
sum is loaned on the offered article and the lowest possible interest 
charged. Their operations have always been attended with success 
and are as important an element in Btate policy as any of its ma.' 
chinery. Many an entente has been prevented by the expanding of 
loans through the Monts de Piele, and many an incipient revolu. 
tion crushed in the bud by the well-timed generosity of these Govern- 
New York, of all the cities of the United States, is best legislated 
for on the Bubject of pawnbroking, and us a consequence, makes 
most use of the privilege. The business here, with but few excep. 
tions, is confined to a respectable class of men. They act under a 
municipal licences ; all transactions are based apon twelve months' 
time, bearing interest at the rate of twenty-five per cent, per annum, 
or three per cent, a month, with certain legal provision relative to 



pledged, 



i return of all overplus to the pledger, after paying 
loan and interest, should the article be sold at the end of the twelve 
monthB, When the great amount of business transacted by many of 
these New York pawnbrokers is taken into cousideration.it seems 
wonderful that more stolen goods are not found in , \eir possession, 
but a slight attention will show that the interferenc \ of the police 
ia their affairs is a matter of rare occurrence. Their books must be 
submitted at all times to the scrutiny of the officials, and any iden- 
tified articles can be immediately recovered- This, consequently, 
ochools the pawnbroker into a power of perception that in many 

We are glad to see this Boston movement, and trust that it will 
lead to more eensible legislation ou the subject in all the States. 
Let ns tear away the prejudices from our minds upon this branch 
of business, and rather seek to surround it with as much respecta- 
bility as is now assumed by other branches of. brokerage. If the 
dealing in stocks, the shaving of commercial paper and the discount- 
ing of issues from bogus banks is respectable, then we claim the 
sime designation for pawnbroking. 



An Historical Museum of Avt> 
An earnest effort is being made by the New York Historical Society 
to purchase for this city the celebrated Egyptian Museum. We 
sincerely trust that it may succeed. If thirty -four thousand dollar? 
can be raised among the wealth)' .-.u.'t iniulk-^Muti'il, in addition to 
the twenty-six thousand dolir.i's 'dr "-.]>' mvo mi -,ed, we can. secure 
a collection worth at the very least one hundred thousand dollars, 
and which, regarded from a historical and scientific point of view, 
is literally invaluable. 

The first ethnographers and antiquarians in the world, such men 
aa Gardner Wilkinson and Seyffarth, have testified to the immense 
value of this museum and the influence which it must exert on more 
than one highly important braneh of study. Every student of tie 
Bible or ancient history mus*, feel this, and were but a small pro- 
portion of the useful facts and data which have been drawn from this 
collection alone made generally public, the whole community of in- 
telligent and reading men would gladly contribute each their mite 
to secure it. It is not, aa many suppose, a merely entertaining show, 
like one of waxworks and Irish giants. It is rather a library, a mas3 
of data and wonderful i.K'tn, samcthi'i^ from which great truths can 
bo drawn by patient scholars. 

But there is another point of view, regarded from which the 
Egyptian collection becomes of very great practical importance. 
Every artist, every lover of art and refined literature, every manu- 
facturer who requires original designs, knows that this country, aud 
especially this city, wants a great illustrative gallery of historical 
art and antiquities, in which the student may acquire a perfect 
knowledge of each of the great national developments of humanity. 
We want an Academy of Art, with lectures and galleries, where the 
Greek and Roman, the Oriental' and Egyptian, the Ronianesnue, 
Gothic and Renaissanco may be seen as they really were, and 
Abbott's Egyptian collection would be an excellent nucleus, a firat- 
rate beginning for such an institution. To this the Bryan gallery 
and other galleries might be added, and if properly organized, a 
grand museum and college of art might be eventually established 
which would attract hither a va^t concurse of artists and patrons of 

No country in the world can ahow more vigorous, original crea- 
tive talent than Americans possess ; but we need art education, and 
our young artists require that general historical culture which 
knowltdgt ©f the put must supply. The most original, confident 



and vigorous designers — we will say for instance of wall paper or 
calico patterns— are thoae who have perfectly mattered the spirit 
and detailB of Etruscan, Greek, Gothic and other styles. New York 
can afford to establish a great gallery like this, at least she oan 
afford to begin it. At the rapid increase of prioeB of works of art 
which is constantly going on, there could not even be a pecuniary 
rhk in making such collections. As au attraction to the city it 
wonld Burposs any permanent exhibition in the country. 

The following letter from Gardner Wilkinson, of London, whose 
opinion upon the subject is con-.lu .ivo, fully endorses the genuine- 
ness and value of the Abbott Collection : 




-I LIIIK-Il uilCUHl'l' 1 



.lined themselves into a i:\ti- C;r\>~. '1 !■*.-> | rani, e m Lmioln'a Inn. 
it the members of tbis eon.'- 1 ■hur il .. Wilt than any other men in 
Sixty year?; ago the lawyers had a regiment, which Lout Ertkine, 
, thristeneil as - The Devil's! Own t"— a name v.liieh wmld apply 



The Courts of Law a 



ving in the sty of hi 3 Julia's eve. 




The Shower of Compliment* which every ye 


r salute Mr. D. T. 






at appearance tor the season. Mayor Tiemanu Upon goln 




avor Wood upon uuiuiu.- in. were equity eutopic. In a Municipal Govorn- 


,enl like our.- tin-- miammitv i.-: woiakilul. It 13 also a ] 




Titer will do his duty fe iii. -_^v and eourteouvlv. ev.n iuch men as Aldermen 






The Brutal IoistH wtion ol prize- fighting ban la 




vor liv the nioriim;-- p;iprr;-:. l.i-L wed: llu-re wus an 


mputlent farrago of 




rom nnotbor of Hie 






ial mil\ .Ilia-ail ^.'o-w.-ii,p, pul.l;.- .i].jriiou. to be brOVJg 




the.--.- uuworthv panderings t>> a brutal and vinous c 








nnsl of the -ultliim: 11 i-' liMiuilkiliii!' tn an American is 


sec that as England 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLWSTRATED NEWSPAPER; 



stupid lo bo dangerous. The s; 






Tb.e UnbluHlifng Impudence wlib wli^u vin<? n. .1 .''• '■ 



LITERATURE. 

■■.-. f. , ,..■■ B. --.■■:.. h c- ■ j i ■■.;■ - 1 V\ '■ 'in 1 i. p. >.ii 
iiVfe^-i'-"!.' ti,- :i Tlf..i_' ToM- . '.y Oliver V.y-.ikll E«/:m^. 



which every ono delights 






uof *rs John Wok:, ^u..-Li i 



WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENCE. 

January 4, I860. 

Tee holidays have V-'^li umisMiir"; c;>U, nml ii lias t*euii a more than 
usually serious tliiu;; tu ki-ivj v'jj bnlyw.irm. Noting conl.1 do 






[; ; ,, ,, ,.m !',:]■. ■ G-n.-t <■/ Lhc-ih. A lie v.' «.H. 



anSs^ustaddedt 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



WMwm 



m^mssm^ 



-i ^r- 




"■- 



' , ~^Hlr 



w 



— : <^ 






FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



(W^ 



«£Y^. v 




CHKISTMAS TIME.-OUa MAEKETS. 
GREAT SHOW OF MEAT. 

eka our marks 

tf.f daily f.j.t, 

t and stands t 
doubt if it could be excelled in a 
he piot! > u-edoJ il l i l mutton were very 

far inferior to these articles in England. The beef there was of a 
finer grain, a richer quality, in short, a prime] article in every respect 
d in this country. The same was said in regard to 
s motion — inde 1 bt .a her unapproach 



1 progress. Greater 
auorde 
ding, ai 

antly and steadily imported 
improving «n<l clcvaiiii;,' ilic character of on 
judicious ru-ij.iu hf>s U'tj>i rri-adually raising 

the present moment, we believe that no finer meat can be found in 
ivorld that is cui nil I i > the public and pri- 



THE MOUNTAIN RANGERS SCOURING THE COUN- 
TRY IN SEARCH OF SPIES, fcc. 

During the necesBary detention of onr artist in Charlestoira, Vs., he 
took many sketches of varied interest. We present one in this num- 
ber fcom a Bketch made by him at the time. It represents the Moun- 
tain Rangers in their expeditions around the late scene of the insur- 
rection. Since the days of Marion there ha3 been no body of men to 
compare to this devoted band. They are commanded, as is well 
known, by Captain Ashby, of Mexican fame, who combines in his 
command theheightof military discipline with patriarchal authority. 
They are composed of the yeomanry of the land, aud are devoted to 
their chief. Our artiat aaw a member of thia gallant band as he was 
returning from one of theae expedition. He was riding at full ape?d 
*" which he had broken in his gallop. He reaiiy 
though he were a part of the n< " * 
" e republic requi 



THE MYSTERY; 
GIPSY GIRL OF KOTSWGLD. 

J. F. SMITH. 




FRANK L ESLIE' S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER.^ 



r' of light that pone- 
\ i'.-i L'v" and father to 



.■L.lf 



"Leavens," Raid Ke-lin, thou*! 
M.-iiii? tnutted the tent, casting i 

i J I 1' \ 

j'. -■>!(! <.;" irli.ir. li.i'.ter 1 - cro-^r.ays, 

ciift- would i]ir. c ij C . :n ooyoili V in-riii'r 

"So, Hilly. >mi ha-n fa'Wrii in love 

:-.-;-ved ],l.':-i Ifutlurv, T>corii\f: :it !)' 

a viper, end fancied 1- haut.less. 'ill sh 



■ <»vr.n I, --;;:, an my ..-.m-- 
lr.-h i'.:-ve with M'e *.d<, io 
j added, suddenly. 

j quitted db." 



ill. '.■ 



-.[■j ]->">. i Uoinmany, and aaked 



» gang- 



■' I'-, fold me, an hundreds liavc done 
on ,,-,.i ].Iii!y, "inquired howlonglhad 

iviid r.-fc I bud twisted in my hair." 

■ R.fnsed to I, li,-\ i , u i' i i j ' upcated Kee- 






i ih'..- oh 1 r ; . : i ■ i ii,]-"-'tu'-ii' = |v r . " rj:?atii- 
. at his birth ; but -on sre iicr.1- -vc/v 
, crossed \our paih o'.ia- : shoehl yon 



I :::1'.\ iLe ! 



mtih (n HU'oVni yon, 7 ' i.-oih 



■ 1^ body of 1 1t 
''^i^'^yoHr 



(ho yirl passionately, " and 
child cjf the honse-dweller 

i.-, ;mk1 HoibcTt Lacy stepped 

VC\:t bdil hiuyranbiy-'ii-hUr 
mini" LlrK | orfsrnee oi mind 
ii-ing down upon the cheet 

e departure i 

ndesc 

he de 

1 that you d 



llit-oC JCU1S 


i-|.i-;,\cd in :.>i 
Why Bhonld I 


Herbert I.nov 
jouMless, gra 


" that has Ic-np; 


jthing lately, 


' observed the 



eniovcd," added his v 



replied Herbert Lacy 









; Wiat lias happened ■.■' -1,..- doman.v'd, the instant she saw h 
' ' ----c-dwcller," ho i;rn,-iiK-,l— " Cod ■ 
;o me, mother— loat to me for e . 



the tents aud hoi P'-opte ; 



i> 5'.vhv:ii\ 

lencsi. 

■ 1 ieov.ilb Li 



i" !:■!>■!-! dan changed to a 

fine "lady who for' the last ten days has been a 

igh ; -'and you vimc--" hei i: ; -_h.. .HiO come, like n b- 
liTi.i.wlm.in^and ivl.i- . -.-- * ■ ■■ '.-1 mother, msiead ot 

ntitlLTit. TIlCVC >TIV,-ih; ■ ■ ■• • : I" vr.Uf kiTrjer S bi 

: adled; " Bona on d ; ridi an m r« owaida." 

i- of her head back t 

r escape but for the infernal juke. 

ht f i» ng w?th m snY tb jim 

p. : -0.~ But I'll i-.ilow them," he added, 
■m one end to the other." 

■ Thai 1 ? n-<ht." said hi ^'he. ;: py.u\ ir-Iy. 

■ They took the- road to Lincoln," contiuued^Kaled. " ] 

wl,«pn illlT ene.hl >r, it no longer.'' 

[]is m<olu.i' t til. i rii'C was tn to,; he liir l,..uds with a lia 
rend a rich fragrance through Hi> an-, 'i oat done she 
Lire to his own tent, d,rese hiniic!) oi lui bdt aud then 

' If you wotild only help me," said the diiappointed 

^ Never fpir, boy," infen'>o,trd Martha ; "I am a true 1 



a od luiiieiird i 



: shall e 



do Iter liid.ii.jr. 
gippy woman lit her pipe, and aqoaitii.^- upon 
Indian by his watehnre, befran to luhAc the 
ve influence upon h^r nerves ?ocn became : 
he emoko broke in i-hort, inv;.;u]ai- puOle Iroro 



■:>■:• -lGt' ] y 









,;;i ;■,;,;; 



ilayed to advantage 
lean hempen shirt, 
.wk that might ha vt- 



ionghtHiarllja, an - 
..ii hi'm. " to preiVr one ■■■. [iie fiekly-pah. 

u Irne bom l.-.T.-.'Oar;, <\:< n>o r.V, .V ' v.l 

■!■■■■.-.■ pr;ti-<i* that c-ui.1 bo ne^towed or mei'J 
■AVelM.ov," she ^i.'. ' I alnt again' to i 
1 you have &ct vour mind on. Though wha 
n't, make out. lint l.u.cv ,s fancy, I en]>pi 
;t a;4 mad forme. He tit Tom Lea three t 
ele Jaek'M ribs, afore .! conb] make uji my n 
■ii v,erc men in li,..-e dave," she aoded. 
' it M.iunn far!:. Tl'io juke " 

■ I k'ov.v all a tn.nt ii.r.i,'' n.d-i-o.'o^d h,.* in 
illv made uy your mind 1o f.»H-»«s Milly'r' 

■ ' ; 1 tramp it 'oareioiM, and beg my^ ay. : ^ 



,1 lijitis Ii. ' n , di 

as >he p-azt'd 'io|n ov;o;'i}' 



" So you have 

her hand into 
her bhif, and 

t 



, .viihiio- oi f .le.-ii:s.L-. ny-.-.-L" !.b. In'.- t>i. 

"' l' ] ' 

edit of lb 'j fnn.il) is concerripd.' 1 
mticula'r," said Marll'ia.' ;" 'I like 



J Mi I lor i 

Maimed, as 



r steel," sue said after 
is net a Sheffield whit 
exchanged weapons E 



raid, nftevpii: 



■iei.T'n l.nund. i.;:li..-in'i:^ .ii.. ..,,., ;.;hI M.i.ll,' as ;in 
\on n-i.-ot. T.Iiliv," ^ t . . . aLl.icii.in a v.'insnuv, "a 
I-, id, i,L-i.ii . ,i.l i - " ■ • "i Hi? teiit^ i.f yum' |. -nr!=." 
'ii,.-' eyes ...1' Km.., I :i;i.-Iie.l i n t li-i) at i.e.' won.-. J ic lolly in.de,- 

,. J „,_,,, ,", ,'„, „ .1.1 | . , ,- I. Ii. \. . I" 111'- „-i| -1 

.ice. Comriieoeini; ;.. vee e.'..t, sfe v.T. kca lliviee i uuml ilm ; ,.i ; "i 

■•■. '']' ,1"!'.: r i'i''o"t v,; l oi' r.ir'Li'iiii'a-i wi a. uiveiiii;: m 



i-lin 



'Hayt 



. go\ 



'I;;,,-,;, 



Ua\ing relieved her matei!.- 1 1 i i 

t iu i I 1 l h u h I 

"o.uinR lorhisdepariim 
'I thought what would 



," she began in that yoei 
_ .: satisfaelury C"iivietion_ of the s[)--ik 
,v ays told you yon werf^rou indigent to-. 



'' said the uhl man slnkm- h;s]n'.ad ; " bad when the daogli- 
.'Itumanny forsahes iiie ways -..ijo.-r tuihers. I never knew 

/> ,,, in i in' i, i l I, ,1 '1. n irtuinvuthher.-' 

' j- ears abaudoncd," observed Keclan. 

H-ii'i I ciiVil'iil''." l-r-pll.-d hoi' 1 It .. 1: ■ ■ < . 
,<.,, ,};,„ tin eiavc ,.l ll.e bra,. Th. 



"That fouUJ 
" The eyes of the . 
body has been ren 



i i i \ n i l v.... hi w.'ivd the '/u ^ 

■ hoi . we m-.i ; ea:-il'.- lo n jn^aii. 1 . ol ya=. Ine into Holland in Oh 

you will find in- li,oiv. milt.-.-; '-!,>.- iu-ahs Mo.iuid lay Hit by ii< 
.hi: luilov.'in; ,,i,M-.:iiy: too ..ii )■■.-. in iiiif.iut nt had ,,i-.ii l ,|,eaiv, 



p,.v,i,ied ii. r her .k-eeuiio'.L at b'iehmood— a n.-.-ue ei.tta.LTO oil Ujo 
faanke of the Thames, with the gardes sloping to the mer. She 



o-or enemies, and -be lirmm 
line speeches and -pecions 

:■ ,>!■.] Jjoi; who had aeeemjia- 



II:,-," 1 !!.. r 

.i.r„i :;, ■ 



faith tn the discernment of Suap. 

1.m\v -ensual is iho cup pleasure otters to their 
ry, there was a certain degree of refinement 
ic beaut v oi Millv. had fascinated him— but it 
■ that he worshipped ; mind possessed for him 
iction. Re had detected the germs of no ordi- 
ationa of passion and feeling in the simple 



:■»«>; li ■ i m ■- ! . • iho .1. VOlup. 

,i]-nrliiUL- be labored io 
■ hisles/oiis by intuiiioii. 
equally apt. 
■olin^s, (he b; 

itlo noisoi 



soft i 



■wife," ,-bo mi id. " Wed me a-, the hi:o = e-dwidlevs 

ours. It is needlcFs to i ic-.- my passion ; you 

. oireo^ili and It iidi-rnes-ybc de r ilia u niv ,■■■ inn ..nl 
.- them. Inm ,aoi n-n.-.t marry me," she added, " it, 



It was long be.i'.iia: the Iiearties roi'r •■ uee.ee -V.1 in bliiidii!;:; the 
naturally c!e?i jud^jiifid of Ins \ iciim. bv j-rsnadinj,' hertlmt the 
ftvi'itiiinv f.-!ic .■in.i.o ol wwz a rcere idie t'orm ; and when he did 
seccced it washer lo\ e mr him, rot io- reason, 'bat he convinced. 

;ir.^eh- mi^ht have weyt over the fall of Milly Moyne. 



t his pupils. According to uia 

■., ont-door jyinn.s and manly hjioiih ol evciv hind l aito a-i 

cs. it, was no woo. b-M- llir-.t the l,o\s looked up to him as to a 
i, for the old soldier not <mk cloned i! cirjUM.-tiiinii-' but ^oy- 
•d the;, i : and when n bsenl , In-; !nc: tot urn and coeiidential ser- 
. l'eier Mail, '-npjo-j:! his plaea. 
lei", as we ohseived in one ..f oar p) feetliiiL; rh:i)ders, t\ a- n 




jffll 



! major's authority to 
id! He could believe . 
ils, they looked upon . 
1 him ; and many and 



rVeho.dfclluwa, 
e lor the safely 



(In!;. 



i. o wnli 1dm were n ported. 

ii-niiK-.l'Maioi- Hen : - i-mi r tin eorpoi. 

nahe his nstial report. 

• oreum oi Muster lihi ml ford's, your honor. 

'es, it's down in the report." 

he young gentlemen late last night were ata: 

lit.vd i-iartiiij; up in his bed und serLajoim,' lot 
that he had seen the lace of a man peeping in 



trifling 

ly this morning, 

'(•O'eri'd ilif !l 



'iUdlVSwi 

?he boy was sadlv 

iindrc-lh hiioehi-d 



■am?'' oi-served his master. 

make of it," replied the old m.Hut 
-uiiio v. boo he I11-.-1 cum.- lo.-ie, til! >f 1 

pluck into him. Now, Mr. ib.indivth. 
am. ami he aint no fool. Besides, your 

eel Ir.im l.l'O ;.•]■, innd." 

i._dn y d.-m..inlcd the major, mil n.gly. 



nc of tlds. V-.-i.- ■(; J'hilip l.dandiord i 
impor': .ii. V, liro the .vomit y-mih.vi 
1. 1 wish you to aeeoro p.u: , ■■ ■ ' i ■ '' - 

eci o.,|-:l salm- -' and harheo out o, tin 



ldder," drily observed 1 



i master. "Now follow 



(.:,m-,i-i-l. luih 'i.-r.h muuh.l. 



1 attentively. Thft f 



Ja». 11, I860.] 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



■ ■'.■■:■ ■ • -. window." 
I', t.-i mentally resolved to get his mu.-ket in order 
1 r r. Ki 1 lie tool-bon-e tln-y i> > ■ j i i i .: ■ 1 once int. re to 1L 



to rake over tLe 



pnmoiiB.he iDteoded 1 



(,] ,,].o.-. <J Ins FrlirniC lo . : i 1 l F I H C lull i 

a mini tier •■( >< br.olbr.v* In nl i.|m ii hn 

ilaip.n'nl ii )ii iii ;» i j «■■ inn n-t r .1 1 -■ ll c ill 
pine l-i'jrif.' rk'|<] iw.-d H llinM.' (ci iib!c i 






" ; i!:, , ,-'' , H. r ;: 



out of 1 

the wall, just where i lie in tinker 
Inly they rici't bark ne/ain, .-: d 

Never had the boms an|icnred to ilnip =., hem ilv. The roiiFiiira- 
Inrs believed that Im mhiic nnore,.,,!,! ;■ !,!-■ . ..|.iiVe of nature, Dic- 
ii j- Jit had been 1:1,1 :,lm:illv p r ,,l,, i.r/ed. and no riiilip retarded. It 
.fawned, however, at IaM.and our h. i o. u>)\< w< bv Howard and 
Tories, hastily descended to the garden. 

Then- arc tew of us— most hoy:. 1km c be, n probers in their time 
-but eaiMfn.ui.lri i] 1( . ..mIh.m.vii \. .Hi «]„.■], wefiiaicdourliiyt 
bare or rabbit : but Ibe leeiing nm-t h.iw L. i r, dull.noor and m- 
hii.id , ; omened will, the haul],- .j, y„i ,he il.i . <• lads on di>roveiiii» 
ihal ibey had untight ii n,r, ; -a iral, living man- a etnvdy.lnuking 
fellow, respectably dropped in a shooting jacket, leggings and fur 

There was sorm-fliine/ r ■xcerxliiigly sinister in the expression of 

Toibeir ti'mi]itiii.rnii= .pi, ~\i,.u~ u v . ] i; ,t brought him there, his 



' Bait! Oliver; "he v 



nmble lone of w>n e, \s Jj >c )i Mil! ImiI-m 



? boys pat. gazing fir; 






hfiiiL'h ('<•• lie Ire I inve-'iirii.v i 



i, fast asleep. Weary v 



FLORENCE DE LACY; 
QUICKSANDS AND WHIRLPOOLS. 

A TALE OF YOUTH'S TEMPTATIONS 

Bj I-.tf B. OS. Jul,.,, 
•uttor <j/ Quadroon,.," " Phologmphs of the Bean," tjc., i- 



'•■■'• Il»£ 



vny lol'.in- I L.i f^M ll! 

,v of llii' cnrritice wii* l( 



nui'in xxxu 



> t ' ";';/ " M '/ 1 ■ M ' ' >' ' "'' i"" [>>i..»k 

"I <'',"■•>;■" ■""' "■ '' ; ■ i-:-\n- .l'.'..l,'j.:' l".Mi " 



' I i'X|K^ fO.I ll.it 



k-l .... ii i:i Wlllon.l mum • 






"'■''V-,,, 









i i;irl ! rri^d \Vllt..li 



ill' n.uiliy [)....|.ir I 












.1 II nut. llii pwket 



Pomeroy. Tell bhn nw 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




FALL OF THE TROY UNiON RAILROAD DEPOT. 

Tii - i i iruid depot, 'Which, with the exception of one in Russia, is 
tne largest in the world, was nearly destroyed on Friday, the 30th 
December, owing to the falling of the north half of the enorraons 
roof, which waa one of Howe's patent truss roofs. At abont thirty- 
five minutes past three in the morning it fell suddenly with a crash 
which resembled that of an earthquake. The depot it built of 
brick, and was nearly new, being only completed in 1S.j3. It id four 
hundred feet long from wall to wall, and has a ppan of one hnndrad 
and fifty feet. The spring of the arch of the roof i* thirty f-et, while 
the distance from the top of the arch to the floor is s<xty-five fe-tt. 
Thia gigautic covering was entirely made 



: of which are broken. Those 
Btrengthened and supported by lateral iron girders,' 
entirely across the lower 






i hundred feet. The immediate c 



, the roof. Under tb 
ring no support for 
i provided for last 
lateral girders 
fur tin iviiefit. 






by the application of screw nuts 

loosened np. We mny as well mention here, 

parties concerned, that the Troy l>aihj Arena affirms that the 

Ro -heater and Buffalo depots are built upon a similar plan. 

The entire north will of the end of the depot is now level with 
the ground, ths great iron pillars and an immense quantity of 
bricks ami building wit = vi *ls of the roof lying in a confused mass. 
O'l the eav. th'j tioi-r.'i Ur-.b' of t'i* wall i i completely down, thewhole 
of the 7io,-(h part of tha roof having also fallen in completely up 



being: ortaccompanied with loss of life approacht 
lbi.l it occurred in the daytime ti-e taer.lice of human lif* vould 
have been appalling. Most providentially even the watclmnn, Mr. 
Taplin, was at th« oiher end of tbo (':<•[»>■■ i-.t the lime of the crash, 
having left the fatal spot only a short time previous. A firmly which 
resided in the tower rooms, as they arc called, was considerably 
scared, but not injured. T .0 O.m.i ige ii c- 'i^nUd .it over fifty tliou- 

We return thanks to E. Waters, Esq., for bin polite aHcntfnn in 
correapoDding .:mi [<>v ■-'■■< nYm^ Hke'ch oftb.i? ii,po', before it fell, and 
also to Messrs. Clarke & Holmes, of Troy, for their fiae photograph 
of the accident. 



.-■■>ii.iv,\..-li Iilan.1; 11 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER 



■.which, it is mpposed, 



tp.dlo fi.'cilili onotirrongihc whole of 

Mrs ?rl,lo<EE!" EEMpcl W ill her three C 

ilaslfor tbe sleepers I'P-s't-ir-! They 



On Or oeeonrl floor, family of Charles Feidler, fonr persona, a 
escaped by jotDpine out of the window. Mr. Feidler baoly hoi 
onel«p. On t>>e third floor, family of Eohert Bores, self, wife no 
five children ; thty all escaped to tbe roof except Emily a child t 
fiveyeaisof sge'wbo was suffocated. Her body was taken to tb 
station-house. Fourlh floor, Mis. Nolan and son; eiceped to tb 

Boilding No. 208J— First floor, occopied as a meat market by ; 

O. Smith. On tbe second floor, family of Mai'ooi Ns'lr-n, co> fo^'io 
of eelfwife and fi-c children. Mr. Nathan took two of his childi e 
to tbe rcof and told them to remain there. lie then returned fo 
his wife and other children, but on entering the room be found the 
had jumped from the window to tbe sidewalk. -At tllftl BV. ment 
heard the two children he bed isl'.'o lo the roof calling for him 
they had followed him back into the boilding and were Euflocatra 
with the emoke. He went in search of the children, and was rt 
„,.„ n., in uoll II- lifeWi body ar.d those of hii chilaren wer 
film from the ru'iis hv the firemen. On the third floor, family ( 
Mn .c / iI'Osmm.. consisting: of six persons ; they all escaped to tb 
roof except the boy hcab, aged i 
liCEaaed confnslor — ' 
family of Andrew Ccscrove, six person 

M.'rjD.'U wbo wa, J stop°pin e i.ia the'famOy"wa» suffocated. 



KNIGHTEIDERS ; 



THE HAUNTED MANOR. 

A TALE OF THE PRESENT CENTUR1 

3AFTEB XIV.-ANXA'S CONSTASTCY-TBE ATTACK ON THE GIPSY C. 
—WALTER RLYE'S LIBERATION. 



ght inner 

y Qnd Iocs', 


CHATTERS 

'■ih'.'-'h. 

ll,.''l.-~''l 

,101 ,. J; 



nin E.ir.worth. " Wlm is ihi:- Lam 



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WS OF THE WEEK. 



For some MontlM pas' 




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; ror-uilvii]:iVf ( l;ii (lie l.'iL'/ir Hi\ an..Klra"--t, 
,,],.... i a . . li .iily l.-.lcii>vl .-unMoure : 



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'„, S!{:::gSJ w SSL, 



■ ■ ' ■ ■' - ; , ; ' 

Tlic Neiv Hov.;» J.. ■. 



FOREION NEW! 



8 Q R to K E sq Kt 



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! OP TUB TUBE AND ) 




IRA NTC LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER 




I 




\ _ ;_^ 

■ft - ~9 -=— ~" 



Tdti G«2iT VICTORIA BRIDGE ACE033 THE ST. LAWBESOfi 






FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



rapidly 

It ifl especially 



CURLING ON THE-IGE. 

h 9 laet fn yeara, New York seer 
banging from Dutch 



and Bports. Good 
Friday and Cumtmas Day, w.iieh a few yeara ago 
were only not«d by the Episcopalians ami P,,p.,M, 
have become nMioBal o , J3<.rvince8 ! and Cri-,kci 
Las lately been go elevated in the public estimation 
uj :o inriucij ft f:. T7 ]jrt.il"cp--i.'i"-l tT'C-n to cross t.Ue 
nlde Itlantlo to give the players of the New World 
a lesson. Among the late importations are 1 
games on tho ice, as pursued in Europe. 

Id our preaant number we have given a grap 
and correct Bfeetch of the es'ailara'.ing perne 
Curling, which, hitherto conlined to toe Caiedon 
Curling Clubs in Scotland , promises now to beco; 
a popular .port on this side the Atlantic. 

Previous to pi: 
the ice foTty-ttau 

feet wide. A circle of about twelre feet diameter 
in drawn towards each extremity, leaving abont 
twlvc feet rpace a*. l*c K.'rcrac cud-'. A foot 



: yards long and i 






the rink a st MrU W'.-ti 
called the middle line. 'J 
complete eod i.'P.dy fur 
arc tbenprr-vid-J wu'i f'.. 
ihin-j i- omnia, - 'iik'ti nay.-! ; 



i done, toe diagram is 
players. The players 
round atones of abont 

, handle aomewhat like 
Every rink to bo composed ol 
four players a Bide, each with two stones, unless 
other .visa agreed npon. Before commencing the 
game, each skip— that il the leader of the fo"r— 
fcl-dli u-i-e r.,-,vtiia!!y to hij opposing pkip, tho or- 
,M- inr.hicli tuey h> all pL>y. Every stone to bo a 
hog witch do<-n L-ut i'I.-i :>. e<|unie placed upon 
t'.il n,">r<\ l>ut in. tifnc h considered a hog which 
basstrnckp.no--- irtronj 1; iris over the hoc score 
T: (.- i.-ips B-Lt-1-- by lot wlLi-jti b\vA\ Wva the^first 
ihi'.i:-^:'. No ~-oni c.ui be changed after tbo game 
h ., jjT'm.it,ao(i. i-'"- :al1..1 it break the lariat frasment 
i-t 10 oouiit. Jf rl-e ;d;>--'d stone rolls and B'.opd on 
hi ,:uU oi tr.p i.. hiT.Il out be couiUort, hut put off 
the ice. Should the handle quit the stone in the 
d. liver, , l'ic j.l-vcr mv.-.M;c--p boM of it.olber-hc 
he Bhp.ll not be entitled to replay his shot 

Every player to come with a boscru, but the 
iv:v\e[in~ depi't ■■:(.■ Et m 7s.it by ur,d*;r Uic cxclii.-wc 
cantrol of the ekips. 1'hc plajeii* parly to be al- 
lowed to 9~eL-p whou t'.u si-:ic u*3 passed the 
middle line aul iil] I 1 - .o^iicd tU- ic:— '.be adverse 
j.iiny p.iitn il i-.aa n-.,cL-:Q tho tec. The sweeping 
to be alwayB to a aide or across the rink, cui no 
e,t-t cpii!!':fi to be mov.-d forward.-; ad h ft in front 
of a running f»torje to ob-tnic" - it> course. No stone 
3N...11 bo coD:ideT.:d -'ursin or without a circle nn- 

as resting on a line -shich does cot completely 



thrt it ':■ ru,in<?r> 
a tlie body and i 

jr r- J '■■ ' ! will i 



s muscle. We hope 

ctions into practice ana circulate meir 

blood ihii ojkl ■;vtatli':rbyl:'^ii' " • ■' ' »'"■. ■;; lM . 
of Curling. An hoar's ohseryation in the Central 
1':;;!.- Tid' «ooi- put cbe unsophisticated in possession 
of sufficient knowledge to enable hira to b«come a 
t ilerable Curler. 'Of course, prbSoiencj must pro- 
r.,J from p -ac'ice, which, as every one knows, 
makes perfect. 



CURIOU8 ANCIENT STONE IMASES 
FROM CH1RIQUI. 

In a previous number of our paper 



through the kindness of the Panama Ifiio.d Oiu- 
j any," emailed to ^rt.tiiy the public cmiosUy by 
Imstn'.ii.g uk --ui-Aie pic-urea of three images, re- 
cently token from tombs near lie sa./.e place. 
They aie carved out of a dark gray BtoDc, ;>nd are 
of infinitely more interest xhan t;ioee already eu- 
Cr-Tfeo, iilt'hough not composed of ju«u v.il.,aul;- 
niiia-i'iitl. Ii uliI be- icii^mbctu I'.ot toe golden 
figures were only about six inches long, wbiie 
t-.e^.e iLcliiJinf; th: ir pedestals r.i.u-uto bc'.wi-i.j 
four and Qve feet. They are very heavy, beic-g an 
much a3 a man can lilt. Conoid. raMc con'i'ivc-'-.-'y 
eii ts tis .o their a^ and origin- -.i,mc maintaining 
;u. oxtriv* o an'.'-M-i.!.! , . h >-' o ;i ■ ■! 

only a century or so back. Further research 
in i," poo-'-.bly i.hrow Rjm - light upou the history 
tbese remarkable Bpecimens of Bculpture. 



readers four auperb i 



plet-d railway lube, through which freight 5 



No. 2 is a flection, ohowing the mode of r 
tho Bcaffjlding preparatory to completing the 
pieTs and commencing to construct the ro 
tube. 

No. 3 represent tb-j ma-mcr oi d : -pinrr ')■•; f -n,,- 
ditionfor the irc'E.-ive i>icr=. The view given i= 
No. 11 oofftr dim, at the distance of twenty f 
feet below tlie s ; rL^ of 'li- 1 Ilivc-r St. Lawrence. 

No. 4 is a correct aud admirable representation 
of the interior of the railway tube, showing Ita 
marvellous length aud general appearance. 

We hazard no contradictlonin Baying that the 
Victorfi (JiiJ.Ts over the S: L;.Ai^ncd id the great- 
vement of the present age. 



Which the first graced the earth. Sufficient for us 
to know that she was born and Btill is, without 
goinir Into vulgar calculations aa to ag«. 

Bliss M. U. Bu'-t ia a piquant and charming 
writer, purely feminine in her iGstincta, and spirit- 
uolle and graceful in her imaginiDgs. She baa 
gained a widespread reputation throughout the 



Mi-* ^f-tha Haines Dntt ia no Ie?g famous for 
her personal beauty and the fascination of her 
manner, which springs in a great degree from the 
r" nhl i-.npulsea of a T»arui and generoua hearL 
We do not epeak from authority, but wehaveheaid 
that the sculptor Barbee was so struck by the 
graceful outliues of her hand and arm that he 
craved permission ta transfer them to atone aa 
modeW of perfect form *rhloh ehould be preserved. 

M ^? '..a. tha HHii.'C^ Una n at preaeut rejidiajr in 
Nev York, where phe receiven ihat dietiqguiBhed 
attention which her position merits. 

We muat not forget to add ihat the fair original 
of our portra;t gained the distinction of A. M. for 
hbr acholaatic attainments. 



Books, Music, &c. 



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AN IMPOHTAKT WORK FOR AGSKX8. 
JUST PUBLISHED, 

The Life, Speeches and Memorials 

DANIEL WEBSTER, 

Containing his most Celebrated Orations, 



THE HOME JOURNAL. 

Paper for the Homes of Good Taste. 

Mormis & Willis, editors. 



JENTY PROUDFOOT, 
A ROMANCE OF AMERICAN HISTORY. 

BY A DISTINGUISHED AUTHOR. 



A BRILLIANT VENETIAN TALE. 

BY OCTAVE HCUILLLT, 



p]acL':iiuou(ftl UiC t 



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MISS MARTHA HAINES BUTT, OF 
NORFOLK, VA. 

We present in thU number a portrait 1 



Sketches, Songs, Eailads, &c, 
PHOTOGRAPHS OF THE HOUR. 



My Friends and I, 



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TREATS ALL DISEASES. 

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n.ii .ml l.uiie- nil .-'..in I.,.!..-.: ..i.v.-.. .'...cni,|i,.n 



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TUMORS AND 8WELLING8 



EYES AND EARS 

ii.-i'ill... Hi- i:-mi.,e ii.-is .-(.ill. iiitly en !r lit 



tymi'aM'.m-. m: i:.si: urn 's, 



AlMiiHiAL HANDS, 



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At aperient and rtomachic preparation of 
i'-.j.: ;■ 1 piO.y.j.-ii ..n 1 C irlion by com- 

li-.--i en ;.i li-.-ili-o:,. -i, oi i ir;'i i.i-di'.t'. r..fiioi 
ily isiil e::irsto.-.lme.v.y efficary iu oaclt of Vd-3 



f;!.Vi ■) 1 r. Vi'i i ; . -A. I)'Ji.-i-'i'E». t'.il.SIl 
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...t'li: it : .:■;« c,i-.i»L.'.r!ii k/ituma. 
■> '.? :. iiiii-..'.-;.!.;.-.'. cu.JSii^uiiMCiLS, nam 

in i , ,. ' - • '■ 

■-. „ ■-■ . -. i s -: v/i ■■ i-is 

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PTKPLE'i Oil I "-"J i-'..0.3. r.O'o'": 'L.3 Of 
IKE SXIN, etc. 

Tha LRON being absoraed by tbo Hood. and. 
iesin (...'.,. l:.t: : it. ,-ltv j. ; .it ll-ii v.'u.le pystent, no 
part of tho body can escape their truly wonder- 
ful influence. 

Th3 esperienca of tbonrattilg cla.ly pi .-. -s . ,. -. 
no preparation ef Iron can for a moment bo 
, , , i , , , i i i i i t til blood, do- 
r,, .- ,,o,i ,.. t'liiii e,i.-,-.-.y, pii' | '" ul otherwise 

.-;■' iy to,. el r.10- : i il'l'Cai i il-i 1 e. : ' t.' lit el- 
most every c::.i!.- " :-'i's re::.. In all ce.::: e. 
■ -,-,..-. ■',-:, .. ; . , -, ', -.,, • 
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'.-- , e-. , be--, ei' -eev .-■ I, la Hi- v/bolo history 
of medicine, which': -i : t'tieh i.ron.ot, i lii.i.y, 
andtullyrestorative effects. Coed appetite, c-~ 
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of strength, 
unusual "disposition for active and 
cheerful exercise, inmiejiately follow its re. 
As i, . .-.I..'' tlo-nethio .-,."< < :..'r.il federative 
it has no snperior and no Gub:t.:-.:i:. 
Pntuj) lit iiect flat nvtal :..,:.' '-. ■ 

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Dius.ilsts ;:i-,-.i-raliy. V. i'-l '■.--,.. j:ee 'a 

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R. B. LOCKE & CO., 
General Agents. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



Miscellaneous. 

Genuine Heidsieck & Co. 

CHAMPAGNE, 

Established at Reims, 1785. 

INTRODUCED IN THE UNITED STATES IN 




L. E. AMS INC 



Important to Billiard. Saloon Proprietor 

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TERMS of 'in: ;his;:mc ahL'aha 



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What Shall I Bny for a Present 1 

AN AMERICAN WATCH. 

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FINKLE & LYON'S 
SEWING MACHINES 



FRANKLIN INSTITUTE, 





State of Ohio, } 


■ jJWOKi!. me, the subscriber, a Justice of the 
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PATENTED NOV. 1, 1839. 

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Ballon's French Yoke Shirt Emporium, 

40D BltOADVVAV. .\". Y. 

Premium Shirt Manuiusiarers 

IMPORTERS AND .DEALERS 



T IGFITE ii BR 

il„, pul, liu generally t 



MI'S 



STREET. J. Li'.' 



LADD, WEBSTER & CO. 

Improved Tight-Stitch 

SEWING MACHINES, 

500 Broadway, New* York. W4- 



ftfcAHK UBMiit^ 




Entered .eoid.pg to Act of ^ ^ ^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^g^^^^^^^^^^^^wj^ 

No. 216,-Vol. ix. KE W YORK, SATURDAY, JANUAEY 21. I860! 



The Fearful Tragedy at Lawrence, Mass.-Destruction of the Pemberton Mills-Scenes and Incidents.-Sketched? on the Spot. 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



KEENE'S THEATRE, C24 Broad 
Houston Street. 

i ■ . ■■-.: : ■. ■■■■\ i vi::v viiiiiT Tin; v; 

Ml.-.- A<;SV-r KulJI LlT-i-N- .1: .M-WII". Ml \N>I 
SUSS LAURA f 



weuH-dONE WEEK. 



lifvi'D o'clock, 
nd Twenty-live C 



w 



Dramatic 

> vitvuCX\\h>\iv\-\y ur comedians. 

:i.-Liid Rivoi- GariloDs ; Living Serpents, 



= 



TESaWHS POR THIS WUPKft. 



(J <>, i p 



The Late Fearful Catastrophe at Lawrence. 

Immediately on the reeelpt of the daws of the terrible oatastrophe, 
W2 dispatcher! *.n artist from our office at once to Lawrence, and 
telegraphed to Boston for two arUsls to procc?d there immediately. 
Prank Leslie's Illcstrated Paper waBiep.eseated by three artists 
at the scene of the disaster, the result of Trhose labors will be found 



failed." 



publio 



Our Bepublic. 
mam said at one of the rscent fanatical nieetlnas 
jan Federation was a grand experiment, and had 
read the same dogmatic assertion bsfore, but 
then It bos be-n in the pages of some despotist, whose instincts had 
been quicksned by education into a hatred of every semblance oi 
popular will. But whether lr, oom<s from the lips of a Boaton clergy- 
man or a European flunkey it is equally falsa, for the Republic is no 
longer an experiment, nor is it a failure. The 
tween fres nations and despotism consists In the 
the former possess of pastmg safely through crises which would 
destroy tha Utter. In Parte there can be no popular reform without 
a revolution, wnich means the oTerthrow of the roiguiug sovereign 
or his substitute. Thus a mare attempt to gag the press of Paris 
placed Louis Philippe on the throne of Charles X , while the refusal 
of L-if > [■«■■ , : -■■II-. m-iii-:-^ >.»' :\k- Leu:-- ;'iv.. \- -r.^.i, ,o 
hold a reform banquet overthrew the modern Ulyases, and restored 
the Frenoh Republic. But s Ecpablio conducted by seek senti- 
mentalist*, oa-uist* and rhetorlajans as Lamartine, Albert, Louis 
Blano, Ledra RoUln, and their confrere*, naturally fell from the 
Babel of its own talking, and from being under tiie ooctrol of a 
elique, than w":iioh there !• nothing more fatal, either to a comic 
paper or a Government, since it places 
antagonism to tbat most cosmopolitan o 
thought 

It is, however, a peculiarity of the Anglo-Saxon race to improve 
the architecture or the internal arrangements without destroying 
the edifice. If tee kitchen should be oat of order, the evil is obviated 
wiioul applying the torch to the butldiog. We have seen this in 



borrow a phrase from the New York Times- 

England. fci uo o^hcr country, except our own, oould the Catholic 

Emancipation o! 1829 or the Hefurm Bill of 1334 have been passed 

without a revolution. The reason lies in the fact that the English and 

American peoples are eminently practical. They reduce everything 

to common ^u^e, for even amid 

eating and fanaticism, undor the froth of t 

thfcinu.' -■ ■!■'>.• i'u'.vrw^ii:] flo^s, And this 

is also tha conservative or vital power — so strong in England, 

is infinitely stronger in our own Itepnbiio. A jolt, whioh would oon- 

vnlse >, >aw.', l ■ i ! 5 c ; ntio in oth-r couniries osly shakes us up ft little, 

just as a roll in the snow, which would spoil the precise dress of aa 

«xqi>UH i J, yii'.;, bnogs Uie color to the cheek of the robnBt youth. 

Our Republic i j-.uin^. TuU ef lif\ all bone, muscle and activity. 

Oor political diEejenoes are the mere rough-and-tumbles which 

dsselou oar energies, and complete our training. They are part 

anu parcel of our education, and form the experience from whieh 

proceeOs all political w-sdom. It is the natural expression of our 

energy and our freedom, end partaken more of rude juvenility than 



nation as the gymnastic trainings are to the athlete, or th< 
of early life are to the thorough solidification 



a great 
he 3lruggles 
Independent 



Brick and Mortar Murders. 

portion, and that no small one, of 
etterers of the day, that while they 
exhaust time, talent and effort on far away subject of pity, they 
leave untouched the great abuses which flourish at home under their 
very eyes. There is, for instance, bo practical union or action 
among those who have it In their power to stem the tide, towards 
enormous corruption whioh eats into Municipal 
wuleh, under the name of lobbying, controls and 
i AscaAbhes. Bat the wont Instance of 



degrades oor Legislative i 



popular apathy is the indifference with which the selfishness 
rapacity of individuals are regarded if those individuals are 
men of mark ; " enterprising " 
extends even to corporations. If a man puts up a great store 
which hardly holds together and gets a heavy rent or it, In is 
" smart"— the criuia and risk being generally left, to hiB own eon- 
If another takes the store and craai3 it with thousands of 
joists and sends -rails, 

a little too risky," or " a little careless. 1 ' Manslaughter, when com- 
mitted under certain fo'.iiiii, accordion o certain [irecedenta, is in- 
deed legally paoiehsble, but when lives sie sacrificed in order that 
unscrupulous wretches, whose hearts have b^comeharder than flint, 
may grow rich, why then it is " an accident 1 '— nothing more. 

It is right and proper that the capitalist, or anyone who works 
in any form for gain, should have nvery facility for honest exertiou- 

terprise when it disregards the welfare, much more the personal 
safety of others. The building of bouses in sin infamously careless 
manner, to which we have already alluded, is the best possible illus 
tration of this spirit of devili3h selfishness, which embraces among 
•ther crimes that cri'iinnlii . * iidTrhkh deserves the g&Ho-vs infinitely 
more than a common homicide committed under the influence of a 
momentary passion. To suffer poor operatives to work in & houee 
which may at any hour come tumbling down, is a orinie of the first 
magnitude. It is no defence to say that it is only a risk. The 
owner of a powder mill pays his workmen extra prices for Incurring 
anch risk, but the wretch who allows others to put their lives in 
peril in a dangerous honae, while he has only hia money at c take, 
does nothing of the kind- In the eyes of immutable justice he is a 
blacker and viler scoundrel than aoy felon iu the penitentiary. 

If there be any truth in the allegations which have reached us in 
reference to the cause of the iate horrible cit«trophe at Lawrence, 
then all we have Bern aa regards orimuielity and infamous aelflsh- 
nens i) fully applicable to the parties, whoever they were, who 
Buffered such a building to be uaed aa it was. The awful mass of 
horrors involved in the crash is not more rtupendons than the guilt 
and the infamy which should— nay, which v?ili cling for all time to 
the names of the guilty enes. If any one bo so hardsned that he oan 
regard such sin as mere negligence, or speak of the event as an acci- 
deat, we «an assurs him that those who judge of these events by the 
standard of truth eimply regard him as blind and veak. And the 
truth nevar dies. There will come a tims when every event which 
illustrates the good and the evil social developments of ti- is a f j,e wil! bs 
dragged to light New specialties are continually beicg created in lit- 
erature, and there will 'pe, a oen'urs hence, no waut of honest phil- 
anthropic writers to diacusa the '.i-uir., of ■ '■■:-i bianch. of crime or to 
draw out terrible illustrations froi 
trust that the entire press will ca 
late there has been no week without horrible disasters, resulting 
from inaeoore boildings, until the climax has been reached in the 
agonizing deaths of hundred iu a znasB. Let fuera ftli be puniBhed ; 
the builder who eheats, the malsrlai man who supplies bad lumber, 
the ownerB who botch up x crazy pile with iron clamp3 and " gnesa 
it will hold," and above all the quack-architecte and the men who 
employ them beoause they are " cheap.' 
Bueh men, and the buildings which they erect are In every 



Farce or Tragedy ? 

An old philosopher has Bald that the world is a tragedy to those who 
think, but a farce to thoBe who don't We think this may well ap- 
ply to every American who contemplates the spectacle that has now 
been exhibiting in Washington for the last six weeks. We shall not 
refer, as many of our journals do, to the esampla of other countries, 
nor aBk.ai they also do, hosr would other nations act towards an 
assembly so utterly lost to all patriotic feeling as tbat now sitting 
in WashiDgtou We merely wish to put it upon the pure and simple 
ground of common tenee, and entreat our readers to look at the 
matter in the light of pablic duty. IE ia well known that the Demo- 
crats cannot elect a Speaker, the House being composed of 
Administration Democrats 93 

Republicans 113 



237 



i-Leeompton Democri 



Making up the total of 
Now, Mr. Sherman, who is beyond all question the strongest man 
f his party, has at his highest leaps always wanted three votes to 
each the required majority, and it is well known who these three 
len are, and that they have never yet voted, although they could 
ave saved the B*publio all the loss of time, aud all the inconveni- 
dso tbat has accrued in consequence cf their cunning and disreput- 
ble inaction. They seem to think that this Fabian poliey will suo- 



ade them prominent. The American publio, 
l Tiberius omitted the bust of Germanicus from 
the erne procession, will think all the more of them and their 
motives— but in a very different aspect. 

Everybody ask3 what are tbe*c men waiting for? Is it to make 
better bargain for their votes? At all events let them give a good 
and saffioieu leaoon why they have not voted ! If they do not, and 
should ther re no election, we will let our fellow-citizens know 
what these 1 ree men are waiting for 1 



BDITORIAL GLANCES AT MEN AND THINGS. 




. Unpleasant Thing; to speak tha truth of anybody, mora 
a mrw.-ipiqior correspondent, for liko all ignorant men, ho Is very 
that sort of thing. The Harold, howover, lias an Albany oorra- 



[..■.«', iij t Now Yoik i^i Eiiii ;.b.y m<-n„uy lui l/u- i:,iv . I b 



i emphatically 



Tlio New York Daily N»ws had, tha other clay, 
an England, in which the writer said: "Th» aharaai 
people is a stupid brutality, a peauUarity which has bo 



Personal. 

ii, ■,■ [ l% ,,| 1,1 .Mlb-.l'lli-' uinii"i'v oi W,!-iiii,;.:i.m b\ |m ■ uiv lnui o. Ur.-.l 

Mr. . „,li. Ha- j.-il.li-tl.-N .1. ..-ill. I. in V. lin-h 1 J ■..• .O.-iiic- rl.-| I'LI-'MJ-u lliu 

nout Mr. liii!id;ill ultributt's to him. Mi. (.'urtis i- -.1.1.0001! in hij Uonjai 

>■ .-irihutiiio-' 01' .um.v," twi.-nt\ pei'.-uas v,h._. wero pro-ent at tlie kolme. 

, ., ... , ,..,.,. w |,..,-*.. Of. -| (11 .;..-a ..|! |,!.- \T.,y I-..TIM- iV.n,, ., | .-jt l\, |v .h,L, 

oiybty two )■-... - nl .i+'>' uii ilk- i;u of February 11 



Ism:. Si,ii.-.s ^.-r.-.i.-- foiv,. ,,1 M. •■ uri, ifiilill .11 s: U.0.'. -lotaintd by Udc» 
duugcTous illnwisot one of bis cluJdroQ^^Bj 
'fin: Mi-hinpum #«>•!■ ays : " Sonntor ^^ps, it is sanies for from hein(j a. 

u.|l 111,11 ;ili.t lu< ', -lii.u.'-Jil :■ -■-• I)' L-< vnr> i ,■ ( . ■: !.■■! -J- ■■,■.. f;-ii U.s 




tyuil.'i.L.n of U.Uw.iy 



FRANK LESLIE'S BLL¥STRATED NEWSPAPER. 



' Morm-Kius,- .Moiint. 



c-l.irit. lln.' Micio--t\ 



..■. I li!-!.--l;.::liuy : 






'TZ'T, 






of the future. Joking! 

be put n-ulo with .nipi. 
with Miss Ker-uc lor i 



i.i> evmnit l.t-i \,v.mi-. "i 
r - 1 1 .- 1 L - it. (■-r".-..-m.|]y .: ;.|| rl„. 






"hi iMvi-i nv.LU-.oi \:, 1.,-1,,.,-v. 

I Mr. Ll-.j-mu .i.s lumibifdykus . 



;i Court op Death."— W 



?,::r 






and voeiferously applai 
New York with his pro 



:t Bi.-iiop ■, Symjiliony. 



■ m-pirod by thu l] 



"r^v, 






>f Ihe applause which grcc 
t's symphony in E. flat, i 



No. 4, in A., | '...'. I - .|.,. | 

Ofi. oij (iir.-t lunvj, Vinu:iix']JK-.lii]L-r. 
Oar Musical Friend, C. B. S U1 „ UU „ 

''■"'?"' ' ■ '""■ '" ""' ,: " : ' !L "" il '''' ' J V '"'' 1 - lj ""'-''""'-i: 'omI ll^.rl'v'^up' 






The Winter Gar» 

Niblo's is closed, but 



1 Romance of a Poor Yol 



l ; ,, ! t ", j ; rr" < f il "-r: ■ i *--- ■" i1 "- ^' --"■■■ ■ I "i-"''^ V; '"'v 

: -:.; , ;. ! ';'-,;:-.. , '.:N;;,, L . i .;.,;--';- 1 ! ,,;;,;; ri i(! ,., t k , llt;ind( , ccontriciIlb 

■ni.-.i I.-,- r.^M,^.;,!,,! Ml(JI ,, , L ,, i,,!;,. lV( .!i';,/ v ).;,,, J ,,,,.'. ,^/ ,,','.;, "., . L .' L tl '"' ' .; 

u> t II,. i;r,w y, ,,;,,■- ,a i,, jr ,,| ,,„.,-,.-. ;uj..1 ;,.v-l;-l.. ;]„ .■ ,, !.,.;,, ,„''. .. ,,,'. 
■ : '!'"l-y '■IJ'iij.iiilr;/ is.u- revel !■_:■■ .Onl !"\ •■ j ,S. ■■ u . I ; j ■ ... ,,,,.., , .,.;;„. .'.,'. , '. 



howe^ver'^aNeuo "l v"'"" ' '"" "', ! "^''" ' L:lL '" ! . i;i!l ' 1,J;l ' ,lL Mn.kleiilv. 



Poi'stilu.ion e, Tii ... -luvcry into he IV, , „.., ;,,, - ,,u,ld J, a j ■ ne 

,l', ,[".,.,, r |. ,' ,,"". ,! " "' : ' ll:,i " l,: '""''-I ai-oldninist 



1 nn tola-publican., tu unite upon hini ' 

| ' ] * ] Vm°,„] 7 ' , «* W '"" 1 "' 

Sew 6 H?rM?, l |Si ,1 « '" in »°Gi.'ratecl'S"era of tgl'- 

r-'.'.i-- "I ilie reporters' gal- 

". ' '"'' '" '"" b ' ,!l .J'"- nij.C! :■ I-., rmu-, i etninded 

.' ,'" ['; :l .'Ti-T,,, , u; , v ,(,,. , ; onne.y (J] - tjj.. [| mly0| 



s 

S 



, Sad i 



rte 



ll , | ldp,e.enUl,e mTmbe O r ) ; i i, ql ■;'''l ,l '■, " 

l" !, 1 , 1 ,''',, ' ':',' 

Anions: lie several propositions w 

> ' I |i . I I ll 



sep simply to Hie 
from Cu°rle°8ton°, 



Office Appropriation E 
as they say in Texas, a 

back. I do not think, 
he said, but only to fri| 
escence towards an o 



I nor would iiicv deserve to be'.,., 
"' I «. Mil ii , I, in i hi 



Probably it v 

u, lb 

o"l1.e m "hle s t'-!nd 1 !,'' 1 iv' i: '' 
1 I i I ubcnllaii 

'lie bpeaker, llie .\,,ioiic 

" (i -i •-■:■ HI]. tollllcS l.llllt ,, 

'■"'•'I a toiilt; andKeubei 



bj Hi. IVni. 



— d "-"' l""= il! " ' '•■""■'■■ "i i"' ".'■... ."ati, „ far back as „ 

i the 6th day of In,.,. i.,.,,,,,,),,, ,; ^VJ;^ 

nan men arc olreri,,..,, ,n, .,, 
nine, Ibe nttccks wbieb l.avu 
vco re.iueiie-ilu; allilir quilu 

— -' a likelihood of 
latter determining to go backlriu"-"''-'^' 
the tormer haymj; gona back man for man to 

Mr. ll',," " 



iill, ami oeelaio lh;o. .1,,-v Mill ■ „,",, 

ee;, iu,:,!e on tlio.ii loader and tkem-eiv 
I I HI • ban I 

no— bolwoei, "lie .oiiie. iea.na a,,,l |>ooi 
roblcnratioal, the lalioi doa, i...n,i ,; 



Ired ,,! Ihe I'.diero r 



'I I," !'„ ol I ■-!-.. ail,, - 

ill Ihe ll,,l aol, (be liee \ e„el 
'bo woman |.i..i,o, . „,,■ 
• cast on' and desioaed, 



Joalo.o) , ||„„ ,„.| oil ,.„ ,,, 

roan ,vl„, ,. wo.iry of h.-r , linally 

W,n s fhw"wn l, hk''^l,';7V,aoo.!;;^oT''nd 1 "r" l,; ' l '' ! "'''"' '"''•'."■^f"" 



WASHINCTON CORRESPONDENCE. 



t this city but polilioi 



r I wished I 

bio mo 

ed and pre 



& 



last Congress 
New York, dr 



one of your admirable 
the House of Repreae 

ilalily 



d which could 1 n ' I , , 

than described by ma. It was £ 

, n great anti-Lecomptonite in th( 



iltit^X, %$tia?2££i ™-ch D8 fa,se eno d r e . 
•orter insinuatingly repVated hi/qnery; inaef d'al ! Ion L Hood 1 fays 

1 'I 1 '-"' I l 'bos,,,.,,.!, |,. ,„,,,, ,.,,,,.„, ,i, .,.,.. ,' 

, ,1 I l", ' ' I II I 

"'"l'1-b"' '•■ a obolosalo lor,,, ,„, l,i l„ ,blo colleagues, 

TheAamZf; 1 , 1 ' ;,,,•,',; ,:,„; ;,dtr„n' s „l» b x Se r a°s 

-*— 3t was maiiiloaled. l,o, v l„ ,,,. „-„ „„ ,,,„ „„; ,„„?,,„ .„„ 
of the opposing parties would n 



predicai 



Davis lirst ; I, at A 
'."■ I'aooo, ,,„u.Mly put his hand in ti 
-. ...o „o„, and drew Iberelrom a newspaper — tl 
it. The Democratic tnk- wo* iio„pm f • ,.,]■ h.ilf of i ' ' 

ll. J ty m *??? of "Read i I— ie.nl ii. !'' Tin-, uli ilt 

Porter oa the other were Indulg- j their frail 



f Rigs and Reyn 

uuwuvj qmirters that a movem 
■lie bheiiLiaii vote would go 
>iue -..I" iLl- Kt-puldicMj iir.tiK.'.-, i 

a rebuke to the Jdiuiu^i !; n 
jioryiLi tlioiu. It was though 

I'M Spoil l.(..-i,,.y S cluuua.-. lui 



ii'i'lo, ';T 



-'" i ' n "' i '■' 1 "i.-. t-Uile. ursil i.lic clue poll .j" i is <\ic,t--<-; [■■ ,i-, ,»<-] 

[ \ I eiuentiusto 

i,;ela ,t !„., .liity.lhoughTfrienclof tlVAdmin^tra^ion^'taVTo 1 ! 

3CS " ,' ' l , 1 ,' „ / ' ' ' , "i ;;5' e "">'«- 

,' , ' , '1 I I d aconting the 

s&rtS^s: e &s n !o in oaS ssssftix 

soinll. He wiiulil haiie il,,-,,, ,,, ll„. ,',„ = l ,,.,.,.. ■, „„ h ,.,,„ t0 ,. j„ 
Lne.d bis position touching a Charleston <Jou,-e„:i, ,n. lie „,,„ld loo 
vote lor Uouglas il noininated <„, the Cminnaii ,,l.,,io,,„. ,,,, „ „ „, 

>'< I , > lU o II 1 , u , , | || U , r „ 

Ser H S,epb r enr , , . ^.V& 

lands lleih.iiiobt HI, le bailor „i ,l,e a.o, ,1„, e,,;,", aao'y ,!,»:', 

io aid ol me l„|, abb, ans, a. id ,a,d U, , a, odd b, swa. lowed 1)7 the 
alter oven as .be X.irihe, u Wings „o,'e. bbo honor , hYoalor-,, 

-I.eecl, v,as a dolibo,,,,... oil,,,; a,, no wri.to,, i, .,,, ,,,i n,,i,. 



. _ uing that position when Lloinslas re- 
1 ! lest hold 
-' ^ was fn this spirit." He'ls'Vu able'ma'ri'^nlio l'LV"i 
'-■i.-1'.y bia yois out ,,l a bunilicd-ai.d i, a special 

I I l ' ' l^en if blunt He 

t recently appointed Douglas Dele- 

I, on, yesterday made a very able 



speech in reply to Ivcrson and' 



WBTP™ 



and •■ Wild Oats" is e.xbib.ted at the ihca 
iraois bl.ilo at,e alio,,, and the latter has 1 
week, when the appearance of Mnrdoek t 



by Dr. than 



i^«^£r«^ 



116 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 





DECORATIONS 
I THEY APPEAILED AT THE LIGHT ( 
JAHDAEY 10. 



BALL OF THE LIGHT GUARD AT THE ACADEMY 
OF MU8IC. 

This ball, which is generally considered the crack ball of the sea- 
son, came off laat Tuesday, the 10th, at the Academy of Music, and 

New York world of fashion 

perfectly beautiful. To give effect to the tout ensemble, a hundred 

canary birds mingled their dulcet shrillness with Dodworth 

and produced a mo9t remarkable effect, and 

up the music with a perseverance perfectly wonderfal, occasionally 

rising like the point of a fine rapti 



Seward ; General Spicer ; General Hall ; Colonel VoBburgh, of the 
Seventy-first Regiment ; Captain Lovell, of the City Guard ; Colonel 
Van Buren, Ninth Regiment ; the entire Corps of the Light Guard, 
headed by the courtly .and popular Captain Garland ; Captain 
Lieutenant Williamson, and many navy officers, and i 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




THE YACHT WANDERER. 

Since the days of the Red Rover, that weird roamer on the seas, we 
.ja^'n-.n ii aoythiug that walked the waters in the shape of life has 
bo vividly aroused the public interest as the yacht Wanderer. Two 
years ago she arrived in New York, and was considered a model 
yacht. She then by her mysterious proceedings attracted the ten- 
der regards of Marshal Isaiah Rynders, w' •• get tolerably snubbed 
by many for what they considered his offic us behavior in arresting 
her. She was then lost sight of for a few months, when she sud- 
denly turned np in a Southern port, having landed a cargo of slaves 
in Georgia. While on the Afiican coast she fell in with a British 
cruiser, and with characteristic coolness the captain of the Wan- 
derer hoisted the New York Yacht flag, and entertained the BritiBh 
officers in elegant style, responding to the toast given by one of 
those officers in honor of the club in a speech of considerable 
ability and impudence. Little did the jolly mariners of England 
dream that they were accessories before the fact to a most infamous 



i bought by 



After her African voyage Bhe changed 

Mr. Lamar, who entered into treaty for ■„ ... , ,.., 

Martin. In our paper of the 31st December, we narrated the cir- 
cumstances attending her being carried off on another Blave voyage 
She is now in Boston, awaitf T 

This remarkable vessel wi 
is about tsvo hundred and sixty tons burthen. She v 
June, 1857, and made a voyage from New Orleans 



THE MYSTERY; 
GIPSY GIRL OF KOTSWOLD. 

A ROMANCE BY J. P. SMITH. 

iulhor of » Substance and Shadow," " Smiles and Tears," » Dick 

Tarleton," " Phases of Life," &c. 



Oliteh BHAKDKETn. like nn.-i 1, idi-spirited boys, entertained a 

h"n°l,el,'°? '! ■',' '" '"'' i ""P.'' :t °" ae ^om- 

rly trapped annoyed him exceedingly, an? bo fell 

, ,! ;,:■„',:..:"..■ ",':." ' , - /i " r °, ! ,,n v sed v.« ^.^ 



!■:,■;■•:;■: 



thoroughly apj.re. i : l l « ■ -. 1 
rij'.' i.iiubling and aonn 



grounds „f Harwell Hall. 

' l Peter Marl. The old 

■■■•■■■> i !v .Ji^j.i.-iu-.ii 

i''i'- t v.Ml, which he liste 

K'iy illU-llj.ilhii: ct.,Mr. 



Hi- half-holidays and every hour of recrea 
uir hero to the search. The village preen v. I 



i II..- 



t-.ati.i.Trd i;u-,,i., 






resembling Is 

;eetgossip9ii 

intelligence. Tutor and pupil i 

— * *o let the matte 

object of their 



alike deten 

d elucidated the mystery, 
while, poor Phil, the mieons. 
i'li-.jotien the circumstance. 
1 lli:il ' f - ii "ul," said Peter, in a confid 
youDg favorite in the tool 



■aii f i-el-.ng u, Mies.- } ,,iris. 

Uli'a-i ':X]Mi'S.i;ii l.iniM'l] 
" 'then I,,- M1 ,i:,l |,,- „ .. lrji 
Hi'.' |.Hi|,.,sitiou was too ! 

" Ami a, Kois^a.l.J lr.,,1.; 



..I"'!'. ' :i"l.ie 
,Mlt-cvid.-i,i 
to nowhere 



opinion. 

lthe old man. 
.o he diluted. 



' But what inference 



story iviil, i 

whispered ; 



' It would not have been the first time," said the courageous boy 
TCho followed up his assertion by relating his adventure with the 
gipsy in the barn. 

Peter Marl listened to 

i ucce&biou of chuckles— a 

French mounseer at Waterloo, who tried'toBhoot the majo: 
had ailed to his men to spare him." 

" And did they spare him ?" inquired Oliver. 

" He met a more honorable death than he deserved," answered 
the old man, seriously ; "a soldier cut him down after a combat, 
I 1 i 

" That soldier was yourself, I suspect," observed his hearer. 

Peter made no reply— he was not fond of boasting. 

" But the pistols," added the youth ; "if you would only trust me 

The veteran shook his head, bat not decidedly, for there was 
something in hi i ith to proceed. 

",If you only knew how prudent I am," urged Oliver. "In the 
affair I told you of I did not fire till the '-* 



wishes of the 
mounted 



Peter M.: . filter a great deal of entreaty, suffered 
persuad. ■■' 1ml it w;,. rjfit fn.-r the a ]■•:■' men!-; nor the 
youth it- ; decided hirn. He v/a- eri.ivine: old. ;iml liad 
him?.' 1 .lapping on the last, ty.-n orra, S ions when he i 
guar .n thecliamhe,-;,. ],,.,(. uil; I'miip's. Younger eyes 
mi' . prove more watchful. 

-ill it was only alter repeated cauii.ui- . and having convinced 
iumself that the young gentleman fully understood the use of fire' 
arms, that lie ;:;.•. e iiv v* eapon into his hand. 

That night Oliver s!e)'t wiHi il.e | .> i - i « ■ ! under hia pillow. In the 
morning he locked it. carefully in his trnnk, and felt proud and 
happy, as boys genet ail / \,-<-{ sviirn :, ini-.i itn [dying confidence in 
their honor and courage is placed in them. 

Another week passed without am elm.' l".iijg obtained to the 
motives of the ind uder ; and even the major began to consider that 
his alarm for the safety of his pupil had been groundless Not so 
onr hero, hia convictions remained unshaken ; he had witnessed the 
treatment Phil had received at the hands of Mr. Danby, and th« 
dark scowl Sir Aubrey had cast upon him when they met at the 
house of Captain Brandreth. 

The words of the Degress, also, had made a deep " 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER, 



,ur only motive?" . | 

i, .-,r.] Oliver. frankly; "I don't If.! rr.li'iir,] Hurt Hie 
icciirip the 1'elt.e.v- ecu lei,.. v. vcle m J allude in. sir— 
(Hhrr.l Inr c-nrmeli. Tiie verv fact .1 our Ins, up all trace 
s tliet he '.'.line to Kets'.vidd lor a particilnr rnrjie.e. 



,-|V(]i].':iilv 1 



.l.l.in.j 



sir, whether the 
rse or as a spy of 

nl, tic-' air array 
lis safety ; in the 






efore this— in the first 

rKots'woid, P nml am w 

*'l\ V I ,1 iii 'linn prevailed, and the major, though some 

'hat rchictnflrly P" hi. consent to the expedition. 

II ev. i tiiivei a .peared proud, it was v.Im n i nnee,! ,i . ., 

oriani no. -II ilee io iii,' o i.-nd end eontidant. Peter Marl, win 

it' adventure revive, and lsDged to accom 

soldier conld not be spared. The majo 

Hall intrusted to his care, that he seidor, 
foond time to venture i'cttlicr lion, ilic cltr.reli or the villaae ale 

house, wlcslr Ik- ecea.iellallv (il'"|'|.ed ill i00i"'M-v politics vritli 111. 

landlord in:.! nciciilinral n .. v. il li lie i»ii']il...,iu! lar i s, win 

looted ,].on lion ;i'i no erneic , i-i.c c.rlr on Die i.rc,s|,ecta tit' tin 



pany Inr' 
rangemejits 



', , :i , s i ; 



ettled. How do you intend to 

coiuim one .p. 'mil. -us : lie atiaea. 

"By taking the read ... t';"ile (lining, and- " 

"1-1'ali tlicis . inicrriipted 1'etrr, "thai isn't lvhat I mean. This 
is o'.ilv a pueiil'n v.eil:.;.., nol a rceular campaign. You must 
clniiiee . on li.'s with Giles, he is about your height, and his Sunday 
unilorm will iu-"'' • 

(tiles v.i.slu. 
the grounds. 

The proposal appeared 1 dwsalile to be rejected 

tool'-h ' 
Itis almost nee.il>" i..a.l,l thai Oliver did not forget to b 

plsiclv, .ill iiilii.n.l.inli il Ms. l.!n "Mii-lollvol,ni.n,! l ,-,lli 



employed to assist the speaker in 

isal.l 

;■...' 



Ol Hie li o 



■ass-headed nail which h 

adieu with hopeful and 
ige, to be intrusted witl 
liseretion by one who 1 
i knew it. It gratified 



i: „i,. 



%■* 



;arly five miles along thproat 

:'...l ;i)Hn!ii nilv .thoet. In-, "iv.T 
' . The nam.* 1.,. ■■ 



g: 



"Are you going far?" de 
the young traveller carried. 
" Only to Melina House," was the reply. 

"And where is I hat?'' 

"About eiel'l miles fl ther. " imie are yon bound to?" 

" Castle Rising." 

Aftera brief cemve ■■ .'n . ,ii. cere. 1 ,i,. r for several miles 

"o.n. ... ,.■ .1 1 .,- • . I,,;, 

Kandal Band, the name of his new acnoaintanoe. informed our 
hero that he had walked all the way from London to visit lil . uncle, 

Hoe or eikj, the proprietor ol pr i i svlum ml 

assistance to pro,,,., I,,n, ,.,.|, an ..ntiit tor sea. 

' Why did you n. ; wi oe o him ;'' exclaimed Oliver. " It would 






' My i 
arreted t 

"And' 

of hiB fellow-trr 

Bhoold be eacre 
" Or to the li- 

landed manner 
" Who are yo 



replied ilio lei! 
sitlrer," added < 



imise to the dying 
s usual frank, off- 



eighboring gentry, answered Oliv 
inds of the speaker, and smiled. 



■'< ::,.-,< .' I 1 ■:, !'. ".I 1 V. 1. 

wealthy relative. 

"Thank you," said Randal,' 

would disappoint or mortify r 

Hi l 1 



I hate, dei 
■cha 



to iny ileal iin.ljici's entieatie's. find I 
p humili 



a Ilir.ll.liMl 1'V 1 

niefr-nnroiis. .in 
only key to opi 



of sympathy to find 
ii urusi, ue a golden one." 
"Is he a miser, then ?" 

"As far as his position in la.ccl) aliens. Iiini 1,.. is one. My father 
rWhO Was his part inn , ijuitlnd In rn no a i conn ot b i ] .--. ertiei auO a ca 
ricious treatment of his patients. l'"r men, v In, v , il .!.. an nldie. 
'There," said Randal Hand, " I have told inn inv story. ) v, en 

derif you will pro, ,p,ali v i' unit nod tell me yours." 

" I can do belter iljan that . ' answered Oliver t ' 1 will assist yon 

" {have en i 1 i , II 1 n 1 i i h 

my,' answered his new acquaintance .in a tone Ol disappointment. 

For several minutes tin spcal.c-s continued ilicir Walt in silence 
Our hero was tin: Inst to local, P. Coin cn'oicnt ot any Kind was si 

ioleipo Co hi, in,., lliai he I „ 1 1 aim, . ', c ,1 ai in. I lieii'L' aide to retail 

eOuJiiJcce with ca.iih no , , i.e. iall y i o one whopi lie all. suit Id 

'Inclined to like. ' 



'"''"'"'.'"". "".'"■' l i "HI o a',-,1,,1 , I loom 

my home a fere In, „, .„,,.,. ,,1,1, u„. ™,,.,,i „, ,,,„!, a, 

lorjyjeraon who, m this yartxrl the -world,.has either, the right, o 



power to rest 


rain my m 


vements. 


I scarce 


y need odd 






















.,, . Oiitrl.t 

Hi 1 

1 ,1 ,ii 






tuners, t 




rs which, af 


teraU.con 


cerns my 


elf only in a 


," said the 


youth, with a smile. 




























"I thought 






hav.' nc 




ot Melon, 1 


on r- 1 Pi., dec 










., visit it. C 


















nVX^^ 




,e icoidv 








T%? 




position, and 


II 1 




or the n 


:''■' ''' 



brought them I 

' ' I. "I 



seated themselv. 



table 



e ■ 

kitchen. They v 
3. Several laborers and a venerabledookinj 
■essed as Farmer Deacon, were partaking . 
tantial fare. 
le old man glanced kindly at the two wayfar 



they required 
se, the youthful 



id asked them to 
;ccpted the iovitat 

!antify proviSd— 
s Ai-av U. LoTidnn • 



i with himself an( 
was Randal who h 
y in his pocket, w] 



'We are going io Jelin i Boti 

oLnl." tic'iiding to his uew act 

'Lord ha' mercy on the poor 



''•I 

time 

.;>uy oi his > 



ffered EandaL 

ortal tired,' 



■• msii I'll Cii,-c tii..<: ■■•. fiic-t, t.., the looi,e sate in my cart.'' 
■ (|. el..., ,l iliai, Mu-\ K-ii ;i'i,il]i!ii'. out fatigued, 
o, !n,o ),;-, oii^r. v, h<?Ti t7,-o ruffiar*-'-- 



All present regarded 



I i l it the eyes. 'His compan 
--•*—' :e; but bolh had the 



ng tramps t 
vorably. One was 



uffianly app 

To e 01iver'8 : 
;a rs-one npo: 



n S 



he landlord, liu > ■■ > i < led.held out his 

d for payment b€)ou toa.l nrni iifi.-r. 

V-.ij .-r-'iu :. ci. .i' Kurrv. ' u\,j- r?, <l ll,. t .r..nt.;it <■!' the two. 
.\ivw..\s I'm with certain customera," was the not very compli- 

,\ fi ] w li'. ii yon don't know them, I suppose?" 

do, you meant to eay," retorted the landlord Bignifi 
s long since your gang infested these parts; but Ire- 

t, Jinks," said the gipsy, in a grumbling tone; " I stood 

i coufirmed what at first had been only a vague anspi- 
no longer remained a doubt upon the mind of our hero 
ere the very men whose conversation he had listened to 
i a year before, and he at once accepted the farmer's 



As Farmer Deacon drove his new acqaai 
country road which led to Dr. Sellen's as 
them the encampment of the gipsy gaDg, 
:-ii:iiv ci'.-ll. just suchaspot as Oberon am 
h.'vt- :-.-!(rOii -d to celebrate their moonb'ght 

" In the old place," he muttered, "in the 

"Have they infested this part of the < 
Oliver. 

" emonth,as near as I can reckon," answered 
years sin' they were here afore, and I hoped 



he pointed out to 
«d m a green and 
fairy court would 

y long?" inqnired 



' You know them, 
1 1 know nought t 
ieelan, the head • 



I I.r.u.id 



; be good on 'em," exclaimed the fai 
' the ^gang^be^mighty ^clever, they sa 



,.. dei 



h;i. c pcnuriillv vcpout it. .11 amy a poor f^irl and simple f* 

his horse a hint with the whip to proceed.' 

.-,:■. .j,t ■, tipproached Melina Boose, the country was so thiokly 
] l !i \ i i kc ved i 
sion when the cart stopped within 

" That be the place." said Parme 

The boys thanked him for his I 
vehicle. 

" It dont bear the best o' names," added the old man, who, during 



;namt old gabiea o 
t yards of the lodg 

ess, and jumped - 



" It looks as if it did not," observed OH* 
ites, strongly boarded on the inner side 



ft was answered by a girl abont eighte- 

'Is Dr. SeUen at home?" inquired L'aT'.l;.! 
■ Y a;,'' Ltn^vorfd the girl, heejir tin; ;ly. 
' Tell him hirf nt-phr-iY is here, r-'^i ■ 

)■ hfr'ii. e,..oHv |.-e.sinS i in i.nii;h Kic . 
His companion inllo^ef! hbu':-:;MN:,.i ■. 



/ou are here. Mind, you must 

Despite the prohibition, Rand: 
)urhero was left )>y hiniM-li'. 
Oliver had not taken the troub 1 






ice a step beyond the 
upon following her, and 



entrance to the gr« 
ouse to tiirow the opportunity away. The inetan 
phew and the girl disappeared, he dartec' -'-'- 



and advanced rapidly, i 
hoei 

is 



ously, till he < 



A number of patent.!, v,h.. r-.ul, mh. belonged to the uppei 
of society, were walking on the lawn, under the surveilla; 
m-\. :.l ,,'mlL* and female keepers. Some 
hohiii,.., imaginary t 
disordered lmagiuf 
melancholy, and td 

Being entirely screeuua irun: 
shruba, Oliver had contemplated I 
was startled by a succession of p it 

Involuntarily he graBpod bia pi.-.i 



i a-ipfiired plunged 
i f tliose around then 



■YilJrtia, 1 



1 yon lay hands npo 



, drawing herself »p i 



e!p me !" Fobbed tbe unhappy r 
• l,'ievni--n.i hope or pre' ' 

resistingly towai 



of the"speakera had detected 



self upon the si,,,,,, p, -,,<■! 
ih- ,,"! rn .il In ..-..mpii'ii 
He li"d not b, ..„ Ui.-re 

:-'"i )''bo;.ii,-. Thev vc\ 
■■■ ., -,-. ,. . I, .,1 ..,. . ..., 



am in pitiless 
by the arm, 



the gipsies in the 
so inoau.tiou8ly re- 

odge.and.eeatiughim- 



ong before he perceived IJniuhtl an 
3 accompanied by a third person— n 
. dressed in black, whom he rightly go 



' V,li:i boy istbat?" demani 

-;,rl. u-i;""' "" "" 



wl a" 



nd my way to this place by myself." 

ndthe way to it," haid iiiej vclaiive, wiih r 

I you can do is to forget it. Open tin.- .^iiv' 



> all yon have gair 

astically 

have to be grateful 



! yon now— honestly, openly : 



alsoatonch of i\av ininirl-M v, ii I. k. !'■ 

that kie -aepieioi'.-! ot the speaker we 

The two voutlis passed through 11 

■In,, Iu. I Ml. .. .nil ,,, , !, ,' 

thtit her niiu-'iier v..nhl vent his angei 
however, he walked musiugly towards 



1 a » ■<! a I,', i, ■■,■, iii. 

Harley,Esq.,\\ r o.:'iJbiDe Coi.fnpe, lb, Inn., 

Evening was drawing in when tiiive.' 
;mn-'-d ■■-■ K..i mmmI, ')|,..\ l,. .1 lah.-u 
avoid the gipsy encampment, and wha 
more, being overtaken by any of the kee 



of him. The mystery which li:- so 1 
by your discovery- of the- mulm-hi i 
keener. But where is the letter yon s 
3 pocket. It v 

pli dp 

i entreated *t 

1 Oliver, with 

f Phil. I will take 

sr to the hall, wh 



l!v ail' a.ii'c.-iii't 



fore parting from h 



VerT' 

rtcallli; , 



i upon determination i 
something almo 



hy Oliver Brt 
inquiries, instead of sending his pn 
nun a Beat amongst the innioi elclt- . n 

It was something to obtain a footing in th. 
&Oo. 
The letter which procured this advantage t 



house of C'cnitf 
the friendless yo 



i thing that should not 
ir of this letter-he wa 



The man of figures kepi 

That same doy the let 

Cottage, where Sir Aubre 



a gold watch for an net oi' l,ir.d:n 
111 pride, lint ilic feelim; tiiar. kl.a 
i paid for. I now ask you to serv. 
ts to go to sea. Heli> i 



I,.i.'. ,1 lUc crn-'er a, ■ ..„ 
of II irl.e. It/My I.e. I l..!"lv 
, s ,|e i in . I "luc'liins 



like . in,,,., , 
pul. as. lie Ii 
let lia|i(.iLle 

Finding thi 



have wished. 
There was r 

relipion. I'm 



Inlialn'ie.l lI'V tents el tier lieupl 



livss el ilec-rn.lsti.ni i . : . '■ : ■ n . 

' t mi '" ii" ■' '-'" ' ;' ■'," 



"Cannot I go 

■. l,ii,.c, ■ aide. Vim In, "et 
Tin. "id 1.1 Ml", dm 



lestrt.yer, tii'tcr |.ciiisiie: tie, e", " 
. h"you?™demanded°Miily entreatingly. 

t tho hammook oontaining 1 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 





den, and urged 




vcr liu,l ni.iitted 






f:,V,- 








roi-fc 


"V.!. ; i.-..,' ." 







eons who came into the •Ityfrom tiie neighborhood 
CI itu dn.i-v.n i> Difrit.say that the heme! irera all llehtod. aed the in- 

r, Put- , tI; s ^ere eitVr hrsk-nioc; to th;- nrsoe or «'m:Mori h : 'he roiH- 
oh.rts, ,;'., e.^M-ly f.intjiviin^ ,'vrr?liiv-'' far pn-lic'Uirp <-| t.u dis.iRtpr 
:->. rri v.'b - tw l>v"-h'- 'm 1 :,, of t|:e H"gi, 3 t.r:tse. Of- it ^-, 1110°' ,7 in,} r\. 

h have | y Pr y f e;T of the inhabitant* rf the town retired to their be-** 



Falling of the Pemberton Mills, at Law- 
rence, Mass. 
FEARFUL LOSS OF LIFE. 
Several Hundred Men aud Women Buried and 
many Burued in the Ruius. 



■ "- r 11 l. eu to tits Cits Hall, wblch had Inert 11 ..so up 
lovii;, jii^uiiE.1 10 receire tse d-eid and mounded. B*. 
i.'i: tiiihjitrs Ij-mS alfo be*n r;cogDjaed by tfcclr irieud.3 
yd to their hoffisi, nhil. twentj^m vers token from the 



i»bo 



I'tt l J'i : ■ 

them, but in t 



ihie ilf^.-.'. 






apparent Bntoke and 

1 ' 1 hoped before now yielded to unustsv- 

^'- <-''H^\n^ run;: hj,! ?pi.,ie.d ,,,, |j r < 
_ Lnea were 00 the spot, and streams of 
warn- -terc mi:.' iliateij iwuujht to bear upon the riu>». Tli« ilro- 
men -orlic- nobly, eliI there ^ere thousandj read-- atd ■ «jer to 
help them. At first the Ore aeemed to make no waj, and there waa 
roold be Immediately subdued ; buteoou, 

lit ro n = t t 1 

vrfiole masj of ruins vas enveloped in ^ 

J ?.= -1 o'.hc- i::e erj*!.r-<l IVs.rnint.- 1:/ t : jt; 
» bBiied beneath. The 
e are heaitsiek a« yyo 



- rf :vei> tlft.l 



: i-iu i u. 



.irnieo i-lluiiF 01 to,, -i:: Mtn tj, ? . .doilional di=sater tvas avi 
o.i- dunning (eci -„, positively atated : The -building wi 
:onaidavd to b, = -■.= :t. ,„,cn ct :, „, :h , to have been It * 



: ''OHiihl 












■ i;^tt'0V(o] 



toe Di'cL- : 



They may e 



falling h;< its own weigh 

Prom the best information that ean be 
appeared to t'.iiit aud fill (m, the eastern 

1. It fell in*, ids ,ij poJti.ifoilydraw'nthatVaV."" 
. °*" eri! °' tb<! Pemb(!r ' 011 Mills answer this state- 
will they excun IV:.- p,,,an,ir recklessness in (bus 

' U 'Mo ' mi o, r,,n „ ,, 1, , 
7 that .ae character 01' the bi:-ii,i, 0fe - ivaa &s well-lmotTit 

ims. Have the owners of Pomburton Uilli 

''!'."': 'be,; (e,-iOed ilo-vr, v.-t.o rnocliioro- 

"' '"•!<"• ' ooiorio-al, ueaaf, ,,„!. • : . 

^s fearful 

egligenet 

ler'B inquest will be looked for" with 
untry. Let justice be done, no mat 






The verdict of the c 
anxiety by the »holt 
wealthy the oulpriu 



trini-, Mr... iucliovsr... Kite.-. 
sn.EliHQ Mm ,: -,, Cttltirine 
wen, Henry Psckman, Abbie 

Ryau.Eiizj. Ryan, Augus- 

nipgio, It-.oerr. Seavay, Mar- 

^ptea.', Cnir Stev.n,. Jut- 
in. Vaiia, lilize. W'a.d Eli 

"v7atson. John Welch, Mary 



. P. Martin, Thomas 



rh« Hi - ■ ■ 


' " ' <'i!:>-: 1 s Of L> -TCnCG -a.-9=, t : Q V 












of the oxtftiit of thecitflBtj-opLe --t^o'f'i' 






3. ■ i.c tjm,j**.jy ^assyon usvslopGd, ai: 






-.en.- Djin thronged to th« iptt, and 


















Oh- cf '.lift Dh Dt sTfOH ip;-, ,c th-«s t : ; 








of ih«m fell vie 






6H0«e o! huaiasr.y. Hug© boDllreis ^ers liEhted all 




ruiDs to light tl 


f : o; re-Gin vj, eir to,'!-.. ; ;;u ft rc-TJt . 1' 






*■:■"■■ Cli.C C£rf]iv b.- ini>i(V< J ,,r.d >,'ts- -tVP 




The ehriok-i of 


he htiiiefl ULid j r j is 










steccler". moat 


■ -"■ n i !; ,,i t l,.^..- rcl-.i.h^ or fiie-i:* . ; 





Bcgcriptfon toy Sufferers 



number of those 
nsc lipa they ob- 
is found yuoh 



VO .--.)!..- 






hi'Qij(J'ef ■ r>r) -(j.-jjrbeo. 



. t-noir po£iuona, A gi 
home, and Iho wroj3«di 



'.,TOi.';;(JO'.'. 



aijov'.- 'jD-acioned, a party of Bis < 
the east eud of the bniiding '" 

■'•-" UJ !».-, vrut; ri ,i„ i, ^ r;i ". 



eightp 



difioovered 

. li 8 ht,and a yJS^!^^jS^S^i 

broi:-- j.hik ., „. p ESj i.,l down ami ,„, .t „'„, , hu , '.''' ' "''"" 

"Z' s,i t' igb ' c , r ■ ' f " ,or ■- ■" 

1 L in t , , ,-„„,;, 

s.antlytaa htaze. Another acconnt atav, ,>,.,, ,t,, ,,.. . " 
farnp^* 6 ,a" b r„ Wb ?,_ W ™ ST*!! -?! 'nfthXtod 
communicated .,..„ „„ wmuusuoie maas wmen lay in every dir 



was upaet, the contents of which t 
to combnstibl. 

During the whole < 
hnmation proceeded. Hundreds continued to labo'i .. _ 
tw? i 7' '"" ] "'''""-'' ;( ' people wer... txtrh aicn. Tli. li'sr. .'i 
; fr ' l,J ** Mb Inghlfnl calamity, made up to Thnroasy 

, >•'«■•-<'-<■ I I '.a'-el.tm, Clttsir Call.,'.:-,,, E'l, ,. ft- It, ... 

Martha Hughe., Mrs. Job Je wett, Willism Keoth, Bridget Lowgtoey 



ar.-cwh' CKcSjiLi; an awful rfeath. UnapMited 
ling until the terrible cale-troy.he iktlf c 
work in the third story. She only knows 
)ve her wae precipitated upon that on w 



nothing hut death 



Ikr T'rC'iij'pa were th 
■■lie ). j_?iQ God that she might be dei'iv^ed "u ,m 
Hum, 1 ;. ii.,tj -.-i-u ■ f..:"wi ,p cnniriM.nt^t'Mli^ i- 
ill a dtstaut pnrti'i o ,:: - ;ji : i; te:^.., -1 b-?r ■■> on . 

iviii, ;-..,e 5ini::^!e.i -.:;tiid (ji.ac.^r ;, ,j .">,•;, ■'■p, ^iju : 



7^3 taken frosi] tho vuiiu alter a eoaficemi 
r 3 hte feelings w«r« of the iuct,t viainful and 

The groarflft tu /o nccu <_u d i l 
it TLie Bii-r-u'j of i.ho pt.'j.ic Tvitboui inicgled 



Jgeto 



One wonian, "disii, .ibotifc iui ,i .j< ;c3.:s of d, given a con 

aide crrnnb led R»ay. Appalled^ith fright, 

cas etruck by t> 

gearing of 



Sid: <.._ tlM 



buried her beneath t 

A maide; 

(d'i^Ht'r) i 



sio,,,.. i- 1 i 



tbroatened aa 
enly just then, when the flooring 
re see was saved and subsequent!; 



t v.h:ri.;,-i-iynt : vho ■wov'sed in the upper 
cipitated to the ruins (or with them) below, 

*(:fl sii-r-t.aiiied ,.o f.:.'ii ; >Tii ar injury. Her escape ia moet extraordi- 
nary. She Cims aiLi.-.i'tg (iyjhcrs, poi-t-ioDi o? the icof, bri;k^, mt>:h\- 
L,«ry, i;.? ; but .v as unharmed. It trae one of the mosr. i-ou-ievj":; of 
all the esaapea of this terrible tragedy. 
Every i;fi'..rt «'b<cii ic^enuity and humanity 



Oi '■■<■■;•* n'OU' ibc, i. :jl .-. ■■ 






tory. snansgtd to ^c-ipc hy o_\? -TUug up 

coup!., ol !.o(v r in jo ■■■-■* which were nof 

partially saved by a heavy t 

■ '■ "":ia dvpartmer.t were 



" ;? artitioii — trco men and 
hand, and hoped 




A painful 
enginears : 

fn>«f d '.if: ra-/ against 

0^ iboae (MfjF> voic-*^ In ■: 

of thr^e persoua, imprieoDi 

a woman. He even caught one of the 

to draw him out, tut <i.i - :ra,-V!inq „ T ,.l:e llamea around 

111 « ' " Ih r i,, I ! K „ , M i to j, is, P 

"" Neither of the thre* p 



■ appeared Ibjok 



,and they r 



m]ljz 



Pemberton Mills, 



H is er-fmii'id tb-i-t iLirty fh 
witness the ruinn. The tttreeU 
before ^rltn6saed ■ '^ fhj.'.'g '(ka 

it may never *gain from sack a mum. a Heavy gloom fii 
and nature, a? if in sympathy, during a portion of 



and per'Gus* ^=>lt«d Lawrence to 
re throqged. The city has never 
h an inflnx of ntraogera. Wo traet 



briefly shed showe: 



■ riTitcibi;- ' 



sis under him performed nrc 
so far a? »ai po^ible to dc 
pr»sent, performing offices a 



The elergymen o 

kindneea and Cbria/iur drjty. 

Holicf for the Lawrence Snflorers. 

A meet'ng of twenty gonMemen was held at the room.-* of the 

U^-:i.<ror!=et'3 lTo?!jj;al Life Tnauracco Company, In refarstivft 'o 
itfnde-.m^ !i^j 3 ' ;lllc ,_ i„ r,,r, -lifrVi-.-ra »t. :'..^.,n--,ne .. H.-mi. D-t.vid ^■■■n 
" " T. Jefferscn d.o.u?..-*' ■„■...« cbo-o.j wcratsry. It 
i, that a enincriotioii be opeo-so -md 

■' \'e^ Kufc'erd S-ir-;,M ._■- C 0[ ' ihn P.o- 

,; '" 'J.' > ■ ■■■■ r.i, df. ■■ I'-vi.Mrj... ' : ntv-,,>, 



cided, -iv.Uto.it * 



t.i!td.!i-..j :,f Manufactures! 
pi-sfii' piit. drwii tb.ri; .-sanies f 0: '^..(iffo, ^.f-.d 'hr: meeting ditisolved, 
l-?.vinp tup payer in the bands of M> A. A. I.wi^uw for fnrLher 
co(i ; rihuUonu. Wa nnde s(.wi„ |i,.w duving the day ilia aaio^nt wi9 
'yyt-iv incf-Tfd if. ',.- sum at least of $10,000. 

T .e New Fng' -r,d Po;i.d- f.»r the P.omt.'io.. f Ar : -,nQfa-:nireB and 
the ifechanio Artj .^e'd ^eir ^,o;^i inf.c'.in., m> Tb'iradav, (o wh.if.h 

":t^in regprd to nis ninUor The 
taVen place at the Parksr Hoase, 



unanimonnly 



.-iinnl rjji2i.tr, which wb? 
and for which the most 1 
was not only cispenwd -wish, but the memh 
to give the mojey tih&i would have been pa 

:-nll>re^ nf L^.^reo-n. N^f.i.ty Si v.- thousand 

■■■■ u-e 't!' d, y.r i.o ■]■.■■; ii-. :-i-.- ,''npci>_d.:d ?, .-svii.Tdd ■;, cor-jiv^eS of 

■" ■> infill" . i-d ;W' B ly 1 «!-.•» .,, ,:. .- , t .„, .:,,,.-, v;„ . -4„ 

-,f di-r S;,- it,-y is ctmnK-ivithl : it: tie erireme. 

In New York aw * ' ^« l - mr f- -I^ rnbscriptioaa 

for the aufferera, and thore is no* a doubt tnaf. Ni^ Yerlc rdli mow 
he-self, aa she hsi always done, foremost ^nd >.-o:d. liberal i" Vin 



Description of t 



The baUding 
ence, for the I 

. i-deii t-i.irL-i tii 



i Building. 



Law- 



i Mills Company, and was of ! 
north and eonih, ard vas e\eMy-foBE hat >,iijht iachea Kide, 

a hundred and eighvyd'jur ft;d. in I--n»th. The cost of" the 
machinery included, ^ras about one wtllion- The ^ork of 
j, ao we aaeertain, was done by the day, and noS on a, eon- 
considered lir c o -it pe ;-.-.-■<■. j. ; -J : :;--3 
" heavy m*eMrj?r . &,-. . 



I- i fj e: i h =» r 



or --ei,,- iighr, construol 
with which it was filled. The foundation 
twelve feet, and It was anppofied to be good *at 
walls were about two feet four inchsein thtcknesB, 
eighty feet in width- In each room there were 
colomuaorfunpoitera, set ten feet apart one way, and twent?- 
tbP other. These columns werecongid-r-d hi- mnr.r, u, be 'n« fi 
ciontPi.ppwa. Over them were pieced doub'o be. -.a? R.ui. 
■■■f i-o o«,3rii!i k R..K! rp^ivx go ih^ cn'(iii.*ri3, i lir,; ; -. [u.-c-. ■ .f '■- 
shaped Kimethir.,. mto a -.,.!ol, c d y ^ight.-^i "■■-■:. ^-, '->-■■ - 
^Li-ul upiiehi.t-0'« co iock :.h« beinm lo-dd,^ 'd- upi- ■■ .;i-.l 
tending upwards Into the column In ths room ab.-;va, 

■i':^i-i- are Litver:-.] myt «f :';.."ia^ i'.i. -.;,;. r-olnj;^ in -.-^ 'u- i.o d-* 
^■-d :vf ah otber^'lj'i -^jid- 1 2pp-:a- ; .o b<5 t c iuo^ «■.:..-;' oivn--;;. 



rth? -a-.e ci.t only be arrived a 
n>:- building ws.p doubia trnswe 
f -.b^o tLicrneuaea: first, tare* 



-id di-v,., au s a-- «<, ,:-. e p -,„■.. , u ,,i ,-„ 
■,hd- .imirUi ifl.jn f-mliiiu, ( n e b--_j.. 

■:e t- o fi/^i t .!ckot-H->i Thii -ou-l a 
o atiil'en the builoing very thoroughly, , 

"r t br.iidiLg was.ag originally 
n coneetiusnce of the neceeswily high 
'j ■>: of ihv leq^iaita machinery, raa^« i 
Vdiiiii a !"L-r y ; : ;faia i bugemein, >.t>_.. - b>i 
At the soutn-weat corner & ehlmnty 



lofty bniMing. 
:n addf4 to fee build- 
hundred and feity^&wo 



er. i5-»a3irat,BP li\«.? r.tm 
lens since, swayed several • 
aars were then enttrtaL-id 



feet high, 

:.-;Ji] ■■\\ rrcV paoii, ntur tti-i bod ^.'.1. 
Lddm-v : y, miiic.c; t h^??v u'dt ol'^ir^ 
ir.Ci- J SViJjn i'f-i >.;i.i-Ti:al ■i.-Oi'i'Jji! i'n: <I 

fo!.- its safety. 

The Irfjas of Property. 

The property destroyed was valued at between s\x hundred thea- 
eand and seven htuidrea thousand dollars. Small portions ol" ihe 
r..-iifi,c« ire sdj atanciing. Some two thocsacd bales of eotten 
worth one hundred thousand dollars, are uninjured. 
The Boston, and BSnJne Depot. 
In and about the Boston and Maine Railroad depst thore 
was, aa a matter of courEo,the most marked exhibition* of n .,,.- 
lar sxcIlEu-Ttt. There were gathered rljose who, tuaiuio»>e(j hv 
the ties of blood and affection, wsre eager to reno'f tie tcene o"f 
o.a^i snd destruction, and who -ee frurtio ^ 'beir de*ire» fo: !■> 
receip:of the'ateet. ini*U«g«n«t r.:ga d.n,.; i,. c general ruin which 
thoEe near and dear to them. Tha Vain at 
forty-five minutes patt ten took fifteen orowded ears; t:at at tw d*e 
among other passengers sixty oparativts from Wattham, 
it to 8«oertsiri if their v- lft*, : vco cci'l . , r-?iid>! were among the 
wounded, and *he arer^ge number of car. 1 of irhloh the 
>n tmihs -nf-f) ■:on\-f-fi'':-d r-t? aboni t ^vent-tan, A large 
polion force went up from Botto" -; $\i: ■-.) such .3d ; :.. ; .:u,i:- -.^ n^ at 
* (required. 

The Coroner'* In^aest. 
The Coroner's Hiq,?e>;r c--».:,cifi<ccd tbis morMng in theMavrr's 
office at the Cit- l-i,-; , ;-.-»oph I").-. '.Tidi m V.. i.-.n.h, Co-t-nr-i ' The 
jury assembled at nine o'clort If -, , | , >, , ?(Uit3 _ 

jyen: Ja=»on H n fi n; . L^oc^d St..uo-.rd, L P. Creesey, W. H P 
U-ri;;bt, L.jward Pagr, 3. Fiummer. \Y. B. l>, Wrfdht - ^ jnpoiL't ' 
foreman. 
Tho first witness examined was Mr. P. E. Clark, paymaster of the 

■"■■' ' ■■- >''-■■ "!"■ - '"'■t'.l'L-- £Nii.;u--fM- ? .' M lii'li : ■■ vc -- :.,' 

llSl ■ '"■■ ''' ;;,, f l; ' ' '■' a !i 1 ^ cf *1k- = '> -:■■*;:.}—:.! io (;i./ j . * i ■ . .-■_ ■ .- .■ ■ ■(■;. 

■■''■'■■ '■-"• li""' - "'■'■' ' l| '"- !' ! ' oov,-f i.ffti ■■;■ i.:.f id-Hi. .-. ■ ;■■.. .,.ii 

d'ill!:. -<u<_[ ib;.- ( . b', did :-rA .'.\-ri[-,K, u .-. , ri nu-^":-. jo.t.d ■;, 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



I a 




IHANK LESLIE'S BLLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



:U r 



The testlmovy < 
and wretchedl. b 
«p shell — s. lmnii 



• superstructure, and 
a miserable patched 
t n-oiked out death 



We dO DOt dPDJJDd t'>)S for Tftlgefl 



-■■y 



INCIDENTS OF THE FEARFUL CATASTROPHE AT 
LAWRENCE, MASS. 

Sketched by oar own Artist*. 

Wonderful Escape of a Young Girl.— One youDg girl, whose 
name we ba*e but do not publish, ^&^ confined m a narrow hole, 
by broken machine*^ &"d ragged tlmbor and boards, 



t Into t 

from the mine the bad scarcely ao article of clot 

The Hole in the Wall— In onp part of the 

battered through the wall, and through it could r 



1 uer person 






large 



arm tbrongh the sm*ll avu nn «• t»:»»t bud h-^en rnfid-\ and hegped 
be drawn through it. lvit before The aperture coold be i 
•nough for the purpose, the flames drove away the men < 
aide, and the prisoners perished. 

An Irishvan Ch'h. i*:.'m:it IMi-ticti.tiks.— One Irishman 
ont qoite nohurt, and bis fleet act wsb to feel in his pc 
"i a sooty " dudeeo," and, seizing a t 









ray. 



Mr. Bi-rr' iirii:, ur K\<n >i. Com r aw No 4. Saving a Young Girt, 
from the IlriNS —Mr Hunedgi!, of I'opine Company No. 1 took otil 
ayouDggl-1 fiom the rtiinsin a perfectly nude Mate, jet, strange tc 
ssy. wiib hardly a Fr.r.*tch on her pf-reou. He wrapped her in hit 
overcoat, an«i carried her home, wdm, with great presence of mind 
she bessufht him to return to too suffer 

Lamentadle Deatd of Mr Palmer 
Perhaps one of the maddest episodes of 

fate of Mr. MauriCK Palmer, who was an overseer in the mi]!. In the 
■ft extricated 




death, ami 



Wonderm-i, Pitrv; m-k nr Mi i- m Mi.-s Olive Bridges— Miss 
Olive Bridges, of Ca-iaJa, Mc. who worked in the fifth story, seized 
the hoisting chair oi tbe ?-M\:<i,<:-r <u>\ went safely down five stories 
to the ground, and escaped from the building without Injury. 
Through the whole Dight the was at the City Hall, pn^ii,?. Hkr. an 
an angel of msrey, i-iit-uu V:-e --^ucbts of the sufferers, anticipating 
every want, relieving pain as for as she was able to do so, and 
breathiDg words of consolation and comfort to the wounded and 

A Woman's Heroism — At one point when a rope had been fixed 

to a projtctinii timV. ■>:, a call v,'°. u c: ao to the crowd to take bold 
and pnl! wi'li •;. wili.b'.i lb.; a few n_iuutes, such was the danger of 
the attempt— for the beam in r ■ ig m W BDglllph all near it— for 



and at least tw< 



xud daring the spectators to follow, 
a mount the pile or snieuldering rnlns 
The example was enough; not a 



until the nails prevented his going any further. An axe was then 
handed to bim, and he got bimaelf out not very seriously injared. 

Tue Story or John Ward's EscArE-^Iohn Ward, one of the 
operators m the cardiog-room. Sd the second atory, wan ruiraculocsly 

dei ribes hh escape as follows : 

" I wsb in the carding-room with the second overseer, lighting up. 
ltwas five or ten minutes before five o'clock, and we had cot. but 
few burners lighted, when suddenly I heard a dcisp ; it sounded like 
a lond thundering crash over my head, and looking up, I saw the 
^hafiing coming down npon ns all over the mom. T could notac- 
count tor it. and was Therefore terrified. I stood nailed to the spot, 
aud cid Dot seem to have power to move, aUnaufh I bnewtbe build- 
iLg wa* comtLg dr>=n upon me. Then I heard the overseer shout, 
and I tried to jump ouLpf the rubbish, but 



[did i 






if , nam so !::.[,(., 






fac*i. I finally crawled up got to thp top, and fonn; 
bangirtg over me, ■» Viicb came near ending my life, 1 
insetting out. J passed by a dead gwl on ray way. and two other 
mbDgled bodiee befere I pot out. Whan I was first knocked down )' 
fell beneath a large grlnding-stono, which was strong enoagh to up- 
hold the weight ebovv. and tlli saved my' life. When I fell under 
the stone I prw the walla over me all falling and the floor giving way 
all aionnd me." 

Tn RILLING AMi Mi Ai.Tl:*.MtlNn Sfl.M.S IN TTJE ClT\' HALL, TBE 

Toii'Okamy BosriTAi. — Injni€c 1 iately after the dreadful occurrence, 
the City Hall was thrown opeo by order of the Major, as a hospital 
for the wounded, Ai»d a receptacle for the dead. 

At 6even o'clock in the morniDg, the stairways were thronged by 
a multitude of people, every one apparently in an agonizing state of 
■Ufcpense to ascertain «; c'hr.i a fa*.- er, husband, wifr* or child h^d 
been immolu'ed iu the awful funeral pjre. The sight was fearful. 
Stretched en mv.lrt s-esavi-iuio the f-ull were men. women and child- 
eadfally mangled. 



bo corpses »>f thiriy-Hx p. vsous cr boti sexee. old and yonng. The 
Dodlen were 60 clo^u together that it was with difficulty to paaa be- 
,weec without trosdiDg upon a mangled limb. Foe t were crushed, 
.boulders, attna, lega, bodie«, all terrlblv gisshed and mashed. Fe^s 
;o dlUignrcd that it would be diff.oult for the moat intimate friends 
» reoogDize the bodies by tbe coon ten anceo. In *he midst of the 
'bastiy throng wo* to be ;«eo a luiidster of God oaiefolly ecaontng 
* drop from hie eyes upon 



j thane 



atlyd 



The Scene of the Catasthofiii: It.i i;m :;ait.t> ppon Page 121— 
Nothing remains standing at the scene of the disaster, except two 
iramenae chimneys, through which nm the shafting which earned on 
tbe works in ihe various rooms. The wood aud t-mber work has 
pretty muoh all been removed f'om tbo ppol. and nothing now re- 
main* bat a crushed And mtngU'd ma*B of brioka, mortar and broken 
machinery. The lVmb:;:on Corpurjlinn had the rnins in cherge, 
rtnd employed about fifty men iu clearing the rubbish. Their pro- 
gre*o, Lo^evtr, owing to the atorm and the difficulties of tbe job, 
was but slight Ti e volunteer., ftho bad »?orkfd there with almost 
superhuman energy for twe nty-f'-ur boura, were worn out with 
fatigue, and it w&h impossible t> hire luboreis 'o prosecute the hsk 
of exwni'iig thote who jet lay hnried iu ;he rubbish. The smoke is 
' ' heaps, and a stream from the lire 



LITERATURE, 






NEWS OF THE WEEK. 

Tliw i-. noa^.^ioii :hf-t <;■- r-.,n u!,.. r >::<■- :i!iv 



:. ■. ' . 



A "inlinn *• rtsmiMk i 



b wren Aitothrr Mm-dtrr by wine n 



uil'!.T")i tr. ■ «.i-.i- !.■■ '.-V. ■<■•.•.■< i! ■ -M| iv.lu.1 ?: ft. Siuely lh 
:.-i; i: >o,i::t AT .•..- ■ \ < I- . .1:1 i:k. : --i . ■ k l,l 10 I. j: v ,;1.«-' I 



'^}r l 



PARIS CORRESPONDENCE. 

ffypa#(i.w— Fitltina netc— Scandal— T«e Lrr>imi<* 



Compitgifc^Martarne. Polard—2h« late Duet- 
Paris discovers anew marvel. Onee a year a m 
nding, head 
mystery shoots 



, like a rocket mi.. ■!:.! \.v.<-». ;i'..lit-> hirJ>t n t» 
orld for ever. Cta-iouslj enough, it is your couutty 

'■\\ mippiion ih's •'"•! of i!i:n- nuw -.i-dnys. Y oil gave 
j:i. magnetic ti-n'(:i-].h=--tri ; 1 1 nine, th.; spiriUiulni , 
Morphy, the 

humbiur cancer' dootor. 



Uawy. the horsoma 




it. ... drink, *.r he nifirv wrli . 

.it is a new method of 3 

l.'Mei'.'ic i.'ii...f and in«eii-:bilit\ lo [. 
' j to the last degree. Those v 



.-i:,. ! .'■«. 
p. Tod. 

ul.j'-Ct- 



Tho 



i eyes 



n:i-.iT , 



luring this any painful operation may be per- 
formed without rausinp sutTmi:;? Th.- pali.nt i- i.-,:nu-il t-y -uKin™ 
!iw,>v ifw 'hiu.nr hjC t. '.»v £' ''■''•' bl'.wjric <>:< Ihr 1 -yelidK and by 
riiliinngtliem. 'ihu ro..4 ccU-brai-d hk-oo:- cf Paps.^uch itu-n 
r- Wli'.ffi'i, r-'.Liirf, ])c:i.-.DM::i.r- .in<l Hi.l.in. Iiu • ■ i l.:i- l.yp'^U-i-n 
(•xtcissivcly with perfect s 
>..:r.'. have perl'ui nn'd op.'r .'i" 



, Follin and Troust- 




1 JJvuu-slk, Troasury 



JfcANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSTAMT. 



Thin, also, is an old itory ; it is like many otliers. Au 
BreBsant.of the Theatre de la Bourse 

:-.1m- is very pn-try. very ladylike, 

mid tlnimv. Tin.- " Iltiin; Mavg&t" uas reapp 

Mnrtin, " Le i.'ui <'e Bolieme et nes Sept CI 

An:ln'r.'u, uliile i.lv'. " l':i=-e <i'une Femim-" interests at the Odeon. 

Fnv/n r'o 1( :p ( -/r^ ,,-.' 'flify h;.i\e Uic ti rnes there ::!(; empie me , 
rnd in .my line nenple n = : ciiil.!e [-:> >ce the spectacles- lint don't 
' entirely on v,hii( II. e m-w .p;.pevR toll mn jibout them. Hear 
. /,.■ A'W s;:v., r.i the eunipanv present, while dnnvine; up * 
the Imperial box were seen the 




Thackeray' 
nppe;tr (.n the auijj Decembei 
11 ' :,l " : l M'-udds sterling a year, as editor, and 

-««»rf through this magazine. One by 

Thackeray, one l.y Mr. Troll.., i] I t| , f 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




girla regard as bo 


romantic or 


eroic, ie 


Ceula and events strikingly 




novels are being 




blo'odj 




n.-ri ' of bo! 


i Bides. 



i like i 



fexed 









—humbug. The Spaniards 



?.irates, for which entiBfaciion was dem-nded of the Emperor of 
Morocco. Ihe Emperor declared his own inability to chaBtise such 
a flock of locusts, bnt declared that he would only be too bappy if 
'tie Spaniards themselves would exterminate the wretches. This 

slightly arrogant and decidedly filibusterish. Ihe real object pro- 
bably is to establish, in v; " "" - . - 

ment on the shores of 
English influence in that e 
represented by the Prime Minister of Morocco to the British Gov- 
ernment. War meanwhile haB been waged, and is going on at a 
great rate, and the Spaniards have found in the Moors such resist- 
ance that they are as yet unable to do more than defend themselves. 
The fightiDg is at present around the city of Ceuta in Morocco, 
which is beBieged by the " paynim,'' We translate from the French 



Madrid 

" Ceuta, December 1. 

"The fighting, which since the first attacks of the Riffiana on the 
Spaniards down to a recent date, were nothing more than skir- 
mishes, have of late assumed a more Berious character. The cam- 
paign, in fact, baa fairly began. The Moors have descended into 
the plain in vaBt numbers, and threaten the town ; but the garrison, 
despite its limited Dumbera, holds out vigorously. The 17th and 
19th were distinguished by engagements, which brought out iu 
relief the bravery and discipline of the Spanish troops. The first 
corps of troops, hardly disembarked, were marched to fight. The 
regiment of Bonrbon fought well on the 19th, under the Brigadier 
Sandoval. 

"The taking of Serrallo (the Seraglio), a place one league from 
Ceuta, was a most brilliant affair. Two battalions were on the point 
of being annihilated when they saved themselves by a vigorous 
' bayonet, executed most vigorously and rapidly. The 
i Castilian flag planted on the tower, and the 



) was taken 



mountains, where, however, they guarded 



Moora driven ■ 

"New and important combats have taken place, one espeaially, 
yesterday, November 30, the Spaniards being always victorious. 



indifferent headway. 










FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



nnil with a daughter 



Sooks, Masic, &c. 



Mrs. Holmes' New Story, 

JESSIE GRAHAM 

OK, LOVE AND FKIDE. 

IN THE NEW YORK SUN, 

IS BECOMING 

THE TOPIC OF GENERAL CONVERSATION. ■ 

IT IS BEAD AT THE FIRESIDE I 

BEAD IN THE STREETS I 
BEAD AT THE WORKBENCH I 



BEAD IN THE COUNTING-ROOM I 

READ IN THE FERRY-BOATS I 

BEAD LN THE PARLOR I 

READ EVERYWHERE ! 

BY ALL CLASSES OF PERSONS, 

BICH AND POOR, 

OLD AND YOUNG. 

IT IS ADMIRED BY ALL 

WHO LIKE THE GOOD AND TRUE, 

FOR THE TONE OF THE STORY 
IS PURIFYING AND ENNOBLING I 

NOBLER AND BETTER 

AFTER PERUSING IT I 

MORE DISPOSED TO DO RIGHT, 

MORE ANXIOUS TO BE JUST. 

OUTHS DRINK IN FROM IT WHOLESOME ANXIETY 



IN THE NI 



YORK SUN. 



THE HOME JOURNAL. 
A Paper for the Homes of Good Taste, 

MORRIS 4 WILLIS, EDITORS. 



JENTY PROTJDFOOT, 
A ROMANCE OF AMERICAN HISTORY. 

BY A DIS1TXGUISHED AUTHOR. 
Tt, i,,sti ,r lh. .■v.'i-t- , 11 III t rv i 



SPECIALITIES. 

Sketches, Songs, Ballads, &c 
PHOTOGRAPHS OF THE HOUR, 

My Friends aud I, 



MOltlil.S ,t WILLIS 

No. lt« Fulton street, New'Vork. 



LOTTERIES. 

II19 Lotteries of 

WOOD, EDDY & CO. 



DR. BAAKEE 
TREATS ALL DISEASES. 

QPECIAL attention .river, to all Chrome 



i-,\ i«!;,"s !<'::■ ';<•:;! Biscovcry 



Hliljn.il. iL-iiLWiU-O, 



The American Freemason's Magazine, 



Tuneful Hour's. 

A VOLUME ol Quintets, Glees 



EYES AND EARS 



TYMI'AKUMS ill! EAR DRUMS, 



ARTIFICIAL HANI 



,i| IVl-; im i -i ■..- : 



Old Br. Heath's Book of Gave 



©A* 



Important to Billiard Saloon Proprietors. 

WELLINC'S 

COMPRESSED IVOBT BILLIABD BALLS 



213-25 WILLIAM 1 



E. S. R. 

RADWAY'S RENOVATLMI RE 
the "rent eonxtilutional linn, 



^!iz:'"""!^t 



Euring the Summer 

nni 



m 




Wonderfiil Improvement hi Grand Fianos. 

QTEINWAY" & SONS invito jn-tUls an-1 the 

I ■'■.. (Mil.lir iii 1,'PMPi-iil to r ;i ll ;ifiil (-.'S'-'iiiu.- tlM-r 
ii.'wly-hivt.'in^tl uVM:-'-i:r\'(.i i.IUNn )■< Wo. -a t,,,-!,. !,„■ 






ffffffi 



Superior Pianofortes. 

J NO. C. FOX & CO.'S PIANO 
FORTES lire equal 1„ any First 



',!-! '! D'l i l'l..i; OF FRA 



.triiRBt'Tlr .M'l ' ' TluX,-,. 



yt\ 



Beautifnl! Beautiful! Beautiful! 

Delightfull Delightful I Oeiirthtfol I 

Elegant! Elegant I Elegant I 

SOFT FBENOH TALLOW 



MK3. ISABEL SUI'LE, : 



MYOnguent, v, ;ii ,,iv, Mi, n, 1,. grnvy heavily in 
BJX WCekS (l.|,Mt ihl' ,.||,,,,,illrSl til,-,-) IvilllHIll. 



Sewing Machines. 



.3 






BARTHOLIN'S 

SEWIHG MACHINES. 
434 Broadway, cor. Howard St., 



MANUFACTURERS 



Singer's Sewing Machine. 

THE great riopulai ity ,,l the e Machines may 



FINKLE & LYON'S 
SEWIHG MACHDffiS 



LADD, WEBSTER & CO 



Experienced Canvassers Wanted. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



Miscellaneous. 



Fashionable Tailoring. 



| THE GREATEST STORY AND SKETCH PAPER 
PUBLISHED I 

THE NEW YOKK WEEKLY, 



Sv 



CHANDLER SMITH, 

No. 875 BROAD ff AT, 

Lafarge House, New York, 



GENTLEMEN'S GARMENTS, 

Cloths, Coatings, Pantaloon Stuffs and Vestinge, 

Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods and 

ORDERS RESPECTFULLY SOLICITED 

The Latest Paris and London FaahionB promptly 

received by every Steamer. 

GENTLEMEN'S K!D GLOVES 

For Sale, arc oxp 



F. DERBY & COMPANY 

Fashionable Merchant Tailors, 

GOVERNMENT BUILDING, 
57 \AJ SLZ3S.GV Street, 



The Best House for Economy in the 
TJnitea States. 

LONDON 






THE EMPIRE CITY 

School Furniture Establishment, 

SSON, Proprietor, 

, HUDSON STREET, NEW TORE. 

. niu.-ir^.l ci^nbr w'.ili ml iu, i.'i, i, , 



EVERETT HOUSE, 

XLOYD l. britton, 

PROPRTETOR, 
North Side Unio* Square, 



Lectures on Phrenology. 



P^ 



lCth .January". Fr>r p.trtH.'iilir; m.nnre at i 
Kooms, UOS UroiiilWity, Nuw York. 



i i-lro.i.hvuy.'.-.mn! 



Warm Clothing. 

offer large assortments of Pall and 
Winter ClotliiDg, just 



WE now offer 1 
Winter Cloth 



1->,'1.'L'.!.U \ 1SFAVERS, 
IK'-vnW HHVK]:^ 

iJi>u; i«;V.i:[\vh:s. 

II 1 I I 1 UTi- 

CLAHEXliON BKAVFJiS, 



AND l'TK\>:iiiM.; (.;00Mi? p 



"Bouquet Imperial Parisien,' 



Saleratus. 

: who want perfectly wholesome Sal 

inquire for that i.ifinuhKj.titix'd by i 



FOR FEB. IGte, WHICH WILL BE ISSUED ON FEB. 2d, WILL [CONTAIN THE Fl 
STOBY ENTITLED 

m 

LILIAN, THE WANDERER; 

OR, 

THE PERILS OF BEAUTY. 

By Francis S. Smith, 

Author of "Eveleen Wilson," "Toe Vest-Maker's Apprentice," "The Abandoned "Wife, 1 
gie, the Child of Charity," "Azael Kain," "Florence G'NeU," &c, &c, &o 

Tho object 'if Uih .-lory i., lu .-li'-.w i.i)\ in tljfii' trun enkns, Uk, -■■ Li'iuun v am pyres who prey upon the nece 
LTuoj-nri' omicr.'irit.sof both ,-'oxc=, who land upon our shores. The heroine is a noble-soulcd and pure, but i 
ve her home in Kiirfipo n.n.l .^m.. m ihis country. Uponar 



ious productions m 
;' GroatStory, "M 



OF AN EXCITING 




lAge. 7. Victim of War, 11. t "m: ■.,:; ■- .il,o<i. "i:> -■■:!-!■■.■ 19. Apop] 

ill.. 8. Orphan. 12. Pk.-i. 5 i.ii-.?. ],;. 1'n-hrjnni Trent. -in. Cfi. jiyj-o 

PEALE'S 
O Q XT H. T 1 O-F 1 3C» E -A. n? 3BC . 

100,000 Splendid Coloied Kn.LTiKii.?* of Rembrandt Pealo's 



Dolla 



Ttic --liViM-ribeT is now i^uing 100.000 Splendid Colored Engravings of Rembraudi 1V.i>'.- 
■ i.'in.il !'...!iPi;_' , i .ho I Dl III' Ol-' DEATH, at 0>e uni-i f-i.-f.lum. e-lly h.w price ..f u.-ily i 
adi. t-i/.e twenty-three by thirty-one inches. 

I'm: lou.-l ,,-. .\];,s y. f u- f...r Kiij/r-n snL'- <■•!' Hi'' >i/."' ;mi,| qn'Hily ci" tl.i- )-■ :?;> : <uid in answer tot] 

'■ i ' ■ i:' ■■' •<■ ii Hi" Mr' I. mi," ■■'!■ .1 !■»,. ,,„,). r ..,.■;, ,.,,,,(.■,! |,\ K > i !'■ .il..' Ill the i:ily Ol 

25,000 DOLLARS. 



j ( v,- M.\ U'l IKS f..r •"■:., p...:t.i;:eri 



s (to pay postage), the kiii-rr.pvLne i\ 



•;";:;: 



■., County and States 



CENTRAL PARK 
Skate Emporium. 
SKATES TO SUIT EVERYBO 
From 50 Cents to £26. 

A ,..i.,i tin. r:,,^i: i, Ki-.u, ^ jujt received. 




CHEAP, 

Tlio Kn;b , 



Wanted Immediately, 



5,000 Agents Wanted, 

mO sell four new inventions. Agents 1 



Powerful Microscopes, 

r il; Mi"/'iiii>ili'.' M:i.-:.H, |.,1' '.' '■ ' il'. M:l^ilii"y- 



Glenfleld Patent Starch. 
Used in Queen Victoria's Laundry, 

NI. I'RiivifNI'i ,• UV HER MAJES 



1-IA1 U ' 1IA.S I.-' ifV, ,N„ 



■■-..- ■>• ■■■■ iW..'3 AND SEW YEAE'S "!,,■ '■,■:. ,'r.i. 



A LARGE AS30L1MI , in 1 Jill •■ 1 1 VER-PLATED 
I'SETTL AND IHAiriF, I, VliiLliMV RRJXIAL GIFTS. 







tL^ 



iklffate f fife 



An aperient and stomachic p-^oaratoT of 
IRON purified of Osyo;pii and C.vrbon l>y com- 
bustion in Hydrogen, of bigh medic:! av:i"hor- 
itv and extraordinary eaicacy in each of the 
following complaints, viz. : 

DEBTLTTf, NEBV0TIS AFFErT"^ T T'_ . 
CIATI0H, DYSPEPSIA. DIABRHEA, C0HSTI- 
PATION. SCKOFDLA, SALT EHEDM, SCUBV?, 
JAUNDICE, LITER COMPLAINTS RHEITMA- 

11 IJ, Ji ^ 1 I i l i 

WITTENT EEVERS, NEURALGIA, CHRONIC 
HEADACHES, FEMALE WEAKNESS, MIS. 
KENSTRTJATION. ^VBITES. CHLOROSIS, etc.. 
PIMPLES ON THE FACE, ROUGHNESS OF 
THE SKIN, etc. 

The IRON being absorbed by the blood, andl 
thus circulating through the whole system, n» 
part of .the body can escape their truly wonder- 
ful influence. 

The experience of thousands daily proves that 
no preparation ef Iron can for a moment be 
compared with it. Impurities ef the blood, de- 
pression of vital energy, pale and otherwise 
cickly complexions ind i ■ • I its n ;■ 
most every conceivable case. In all cases of 
female debility (floor albus, chlorosis, etc.), its 
effects are delightfully renovating. No remedy 
has ever been discovered, in the whole history 
of medicine, which exerts sneb prompt, happy, 
and fully restorative effects. Good appetite, com- 
plete digestion, rapid acquisition of strength, 
with an unusual disposition for active and 
cheerful exercise, immediately follow its use. 
As a grand atomaohic and general restorative 
it has no superior and no substitute. 

Pat wp In neat flat metal bosescontnInl«e 
S3 51); oiu doVn boles, St OO. For .tile by 
DnisBlats pcneriUy- Wlli be ™ nt tS", *£. 
nnyiUdresJobrwelp^oJ-ttc^rtco.^Jet- 

" °R B.LOCKE & CO., 
General Agents. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



D. W. EVANS & CO., 




Kew York 
THE OLDEST ESTABLISHED 
GIFT-BOOK HOUSE 



Civil Engineering. 
Manufactures. 

Military Science. 

I'lii.ji.oiu^y. Phy- i^numy 

Phonograpby. 
Tho Fine Arts. 
lM:r..-c-, J.rnitjss, ESSAY9, ko. 



Voyaer ami V-jitu 



SAFETY. 
is iu Catalogue. Money s 



J Uil:iU> K iic : m tlie. ■„,!, 



How to Send for Books. 

Or. lev? of Five I:<hiU an. I upv. :,..!-■ ■]-... .i. I |„-> ,,.„ t | IV ,, x . 
pi..-- , if |:0"il.>l.., ;l-; it I- .-...(.■!■ ami . I. ■.-' ■ liiajj l.v mail 

M<-ii..-y, n" |-..-., 1. 1,.. . I, .ml. I I , ( .,, i... ,,, ..[■ '] ij-.ui . ;vj 

Leller.s mcli>.-;me, ii 1 ..],..y l i l . 1 > i- ■ ..' ai ■■ .1 1 1,1; . 1 ,vr. V i.li:-. I 

)...-' "Hi.;- Cuuu';. ami ."Li'v i-liMml l!..' dMliiCt, to avoid! 

AGENTS WaHTED 

tapidly appointing L->.al Af.ji.l-, mme, <-'.isy and lucrative 
\i.-»\i A'J<-IA- :,n.| llio-..- .miilr.L' |..{,'n,mO BO should 01- 

'<■■ ■ '■ ; > I- I ■ .:!■■■ I in- 



Send for a Catalogue. 

N». 677 afoaUway,Now'v«rkCn>. 




■ we are waiting for ? Now, fellows, lay hold and gh 



Seward— " Where are thost* t 
another boost,'" 

Sherman (up the pole)—" 7/ it were not for this pahgbvok on //.</ head, Billy, 1 could have qot i 
long ago, first-rate 1 I've had one Helper too many /" 



NOW READY ! 

THE TRIBUNE ALMANAC 

FOB I960. 

Um,i..( Slates. Calendars for 1S50, Constitution of the United 
States, Ereoutlva Government of the United States, Govern- 
ors of the States and Territories, Governments of Europe. 
House of Representatives of the Uuited States, Sketch of the 
Italian War, Land for the Landless, Ministers Plenipotentiary 
ami Miui.-Liri R.-ident, Popular Vote for President liy Suites, 
Returns of Elections iu all tho States holding General Elec- 
tions during tho year 1859, carefully compiled express!] for 
tho TRIBUNE ALMANAC, and compared with former dec- 

Judges of Supremo Court, Treasury 



If Bent by Express, $7 ner 100: 13 Copies 1 
80. 

Orders, accompanied with the cash, respectfully solicit- 

HORACE GREELEY &, CO., 



Tnbim. 



Scarlet Fever, Whooping Cough, Measles, 
&c. 

SUPERIOR to all others arc known to be Bkan- 
Lnu.Tii'^ Pills, which himply anil without the 



.; l ; : ^- 1 '" 



M and jalap aroalhou^iml lm,..- r.n.i-1 
eilr.O-dh.whi.'h are mild but effectu. 









"■■: ■■'■'■■ ■.-: ■ ■ -|'.i.-' ..■:.. 



SPALDING'S PREPARED GLUE. 




FOR PERFECT FITTING SHIRTS 

SHIRTS 
SHIRTS 



AAAA 
AAAA ' 
AA1 . 
AAA 
AAAA A A 



RRRR RRR 



DDDDDDDD 
FROM LONDON, 
387 Broadway, Up Stairs, 

BETWEEN WHITE AND WALKER STREETS, N. Y. 
THESE SUPERB MADE 

SHIRTS 

1 to all parts of tho United States and Canada. 
RETAIL AT "WHOLESALE PRICES, 

SIX FOR NINE DOLLARS. 

Ready Made, all Sizes, in Custom Style < 

best Tork_ Mills Muslin and Fu 



600 Dozen English Silk Scarfs, $1 60. 
And New Styles. 
200 Dozen Scotch Wool Scarfs, 50 Cents. ?T 

New Styles. 
1W> Dozen Solid Gold Scarf Pins, |3 60. 

Jusr Received from London. 

50 Dozen Plated Scarf Pins, all Prices. 

Best Three-fly Linen Collars, 



What Shall I Buy for a Present 1 

AMERICAN 

WATCHES. 

What Shall 1 Buy for a Present t 
AN AMERICAN WATCH. 
A. Rumrill & Co., 264 Broadway, 

ROBBINS &, APPLETON 



e Cos* T SSE 

^ *€ flavored 

1— W A Mountain 

f. c&c IjSs 



Forty Dollars per Month ! 

Knn AGENTS WANTED, to travel 
OUU lk-it orders fo 






SELE MEASUREMENT FOR SHIRTS. 






Court of Death. 

:!li;l !>>-:, 1 1 t , i r f 1 ('[li;i>.U 

Engkavings (23 by 31 inches) o 



is S5 , and. it Is on 
1,000 COPIES 



t OflTco Box 3391. 



Smith and Wesson's Seven-Shooter. 





No. 2 1 7. -Vol. IX.] 



NEW YORK. SATURDAY, JANUARY 28, 1860. 



[Pkick 6 Cents. 



THE FRIGHTFUL CALAMITY AT LAWRENCE. 

DESTRUCTION OF THE PEMBERTON MILLS BY 

FALLING AND BY FIRE. 



The Inquest, Incidents, &c. 




The news of this most astounding catastrophe has 


aused a thrill of 


horror through the whole length and breadth of th 


e country, and a 


cry of bitter and indignant execration has gone np 


from millions of 


people against those men, who- 




ever they are, who have bo wan- 




tonly and (recklessly sacrificed 


llllflli 


hundreds of valuable lives that the 


rich might grow richer. Day after 




day goes by, but the gloom ia not 




lifted from the hearts of the thou- 




sands in and about Lawrence. 




There are mourneiB for the dead, 1 Ml 




mourners for the maimed and man- iii!lll!ef 




gled living, and wretched agonized iW'-'v.f j 1 ' 




mourners for the still missing but ^utby 1 ) 


: "vfl filfc]NSf 


immolated victims lying crushed " 1]) |jj™ 


IllSp 


or charred by fire under the ruins. 


The gloom is perfectly overwhelm- 3 (| ,lf. 1 


'"' 1 1 1 » 


ing, and only those who have been ) J| 


',' (" ( 


in a desolated city can realize the /jr^'iV-lw 


WW 


utter misery of the scene. " fi* , 


1 I'l I 


The utmost sympathy is mani- ^~^f H 


?•*•:'*■ 


fested in every quarter for the "^ I Pluml 




sufferers, fcetters of condolence ' 1 1 I H 




ponr iri^Rnd generously liberal --^nTiiiwM 
subscriptions for the relief of the *| jji Njjjj 
Burvivors and the families of the ll ffllT 








dead are received daily. We have -111 Hi 


vlf lli' '•' 


little doubt that these subscrip- I fill 






ill 


make an aggregate of a hundred "r. '■ | 


tbousur.d dollars. AH the noblest jl,.;^ i . ; |i| 


mm. 


virtues of our human nature have 1 rj-il/fi'i ' 


been developed n . \ ir p ,'i j ' ' 


If 


terrible Buffering and desolation ; \ ' m 


the sick have been tended and 


cared for with a tenderness and ^nmn™ 


1 111 


gentleness altogether anprece- ^flilm 


1 


dented ; the dead have been rev- i 5jJIYu!m 


erently searched for, and the last Tfllfrrl 1 


WZm : 


duties paid with solemn and sin- ,i kU \\\Vm 


■ 


cere sorrow, while the living and 


bereaved mourners have been pro- 'jjfj ||fif 


ii i .Hi 


vided for, and have received all 

the consolation that warm and ' | ntiflU] 


ill 


active sympathy can impart. Of jj |llf[ffl 




course, among these maDy mourn- ] j y|l]fn|| 


Il» Till 1 


era there are Borrows that no sym- ,Tllmtsllfi 


- *». J ", 


pathy can alleviate, but nothing ''JnTmill 


''" , V 


has been left undone to feed the ClLll (Tri 
hungry and bring solace to those J nlltimtT 


i, in" 




bo Buddenly bereaved. InwEuf 


' 11* p 


So great and overwhelming is i ! I ''tf'/W 




this calamity deemed by all that 1 Mill 111 




the Major of Lawrence, in obedi- lit 




eneeto the sentiment of the pub- fllll 




lie, issued the following proclama- il III P 


hnHH 



to by all denominations of Christians, or that Tuesday, the 17th, was 
a day of serious and prayerful observance in the efflicted city of 
Lawrence. 

The exertions are unrelaxing to clear the ruins, in order to reach 
the many bodies which it is believed are yet buried beneath the 
debris. Every day some bodies are exhumed, many of them so 
frightfully disfigured as to be altogether beyond the possibility of 
recognition, while in not a few cases heaps of charred bones are dug 



This account, frightful i 



u'«lli'«i^ 



is 6;ippuscd not to be at all exag- 
gerated. 

The Coroner's Inquest is still in 
session, and will probably last 
some days longer. The testimony 
bo far is very contradictory, so 
it at present it is hard 
hich side the weight of 






e imblk'ly a*k ol 'God 



:..n.l .In-n./llMI,...-,- ,„,w liiiij/iLi-l.iNK 111 

c rt foV thewphwt 

support lliost 

life iui-1 p!T->)ierly»s'Ui;itpooil n 



si,JrLald^lnn-li(,no 



need hardly say that t 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



w 



N T E II GARDEN. 
OCTOROON ETEKY NIGHT. 



B™1 1" 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



i 1.1 r jiviiu.l ]■>! tin) BwJ>j>:i<f Fun. Tho pi 

TERMS FOR THIS PAPER. 



ThroeOopies 1 year 

OFFICE. 13 rr.ANKravr £ 



To Newsdealers ! 

Owing to the extraordinary demand for oar paper last week, we 
found it inrooasible, not w i- ha landing onr great resources, to supply 
the orders as quid;!, 1 ?..i inquired. Only a few weeks since we 
doubled our facilities for producing our paper, and are now printing 
two copies for every one we printed two months ago. 

Bat the demand is still ao coaslautly increasing, that to meet it 
we have this week completed arrangements to sill further increase 
our facilities, so that we hone from Hub date to be able to fulfil every 
order prompt aid i.o \c<-. .■ai-i'-ie'ion of all. 

It is, however, a source of pride and gratification to ub to find that 
the public prefer to wait for our issue, rather than purchase unre- 
liable papers— our imitators, at a great distance behind. 

"^T© £»2ieill Kemove 

our whole establuhmeBt on the first daj of February nest, to the 
magnificent 

KEW FIVE-ST0R¥ BURBLE BCILDIXG, 

just erected in Paik Place, opposite the Hall of Records, from whence 

we shall i.35ue all Fiani' U.i'ia's p-nular widely circulated pntd. ca- 
tions. Frank Leslie's Ulu^lruk-d ,Xa<spa ,er— Frank Leslie's 
Zcituug— Frank L'-Jk'o i\<»- FrmUii jfngmiw? and Gazette of 
Fashion— Frank Leslie's Pictorials and Frank Leslie's Hwiyct of 



Our Paper— Its Past and Its Present. 

WriEN we started onr Illustiated Paper we determined to succeed 
We heeded not thu cranked, tl ose buds of i'l omen who delight in 
prophesying failure, fjr we ksew that the American people every- 
where sympathise \'a pluc 1 :, a/jd 'hit ente'prise and unconquer- 
able energy would be appreciated bj the most energetic *nd en. 
terpisiag pecple in tie world. The beginning was hard, but we 
were not discouraged; ihe greater the difficulties the more deter- 
mined our &iruggl^ r.o ovr.-eomt tut. in ; rhr- ytior.ger the opposition 
of time and circumstances, the mere vigorous our efforts to make 
them succumb to our purpose and our will. 

We always had the public ffilh us, and that encouragement lifted 
ua above the ever recuning publishing ills which assailed us, and 
landed U3 at laal Safe and prospering, a recognt ed institution — an 
organ whoee inuYerrje ex'rLdi nil over the country, and reaches 
eve-y part of the world where the English or German iaugu 
spoken. 

We can fearlessly poi-it to t>ie eight •otupleted vrdiirn^. c 
Illustrated Newspaper as proof of our energy a?d entetpri?e. They 
form a record of passing events superior to any history tUat wil 
be written, for not only are facts written do,vn, but they ar 
dored doubly impressive by means of vivid and accurate il 
lions. Every event of the day— our great clipper ships and t 
ships, public enterprises, buildings, remarkable Ecenery of on 



i chronicling «ill be found in 



of our tin* s— in hiiort, ull 
the pages of our paper. 

Our paper ia the oldest, though, iu spirit of enterprise, the y< 
iilus'i'citiid Puper in lb- country. 

It Is the only one that is on a pijing footing. 

It has a larger circulation than all its weak imitators 
together. 

For the fotnre of our paper, we can a^pure the tens of thou« 
of ourreaderB that *e ehall use still greater efforts to retain 
euppoit and increase t c scope of it, u-cfu!nesa. We have not 
the bsBt artists and engrav.Ti engaged on it, who work for i 
clusivcly, and as a further proof of what we mean to do, v< 
nounee that wo bavti made an engagement with 



lie baa maintained his position as the fir.-t portrait draught-man 
in America, for the past ten years, during which period he has 
draMi over thri <■ i ,onsand portraits. All the finest portraits in the 

all the beBt portrait in Harper's Wokly, were from Wallin'B pencil, 

iueuriBg him ihe monopoly of that clas* of work- He will now draw 
exclusively for Frank Leslie's Illustrated Ifewspajjer. 
This is one of ihe many biilliant engagements contemplated by us 
r the future of our paper — engagements which will keep us, as 
heretofore, far beyond the reach of all competition. 



Eailroad Slaughters. 

CirnrE has always ao excuse, and wealthy culprits always escape 
punishment. Repeated massacres upon onr railroads and steam- 
.8 are settled for at so much per victim, but justice takes no 
oizasee of the bead villains whose incompetency or cupidity is 
underiviog cause of all. If public security is only to be insured 
i larger expenditure and lessened dividend, it will never be wil- 
lingly accorded by those who manage these concerns for the benefit 
corporations— Beeting the largest possible good for the 
r.'lc <>: individuals— themselves. 

:csday niornjDg, the ISth, the eDgines of two way trains 
broke down, one on the Harlem and the other on the Hudson River 
Railroad. Both trains were run into by fast trains coming im- 
n< 'hain't; hrhind. and due fit the city depot, within a minute or tiro 
f each other! On the Harlem one or two passengers wfre slightly 
jruiaed, owing to the braking up of the following train ; but on- the 
Hudson River one yoong girl, married that morning, was killed, and 
jveral others severely wounded. 

How did these collisions occur ? By the idiotic arrangement of the 
who placed two fast trains immediately behind two 
>nes, with the difference of time of live minutes on the Hudson 
m miiiuits on the Harlem. In ordinary Vm^inesi >.:■ an.. 'i.'mqus 
nakiug such manifest blunders would be called asses, bot ia 

rs must be characterized as reckleaa, inhuman, iu' Mmr '■ nt 
onfit to hold po-sitious whik !i i-'Vkx in vlur ha add (he ens'ody 
■ Int. i t) f lives. Their iinvr.c'iinent.H evidence a want of the 
ordinary foresight ; indeed were we to judge them by their 
works, we would not entrust them evsn with the office of brakesman 
upon their JiiL'gernattt cars. 

The Superintendents in the cases we have just mentioned are 
clearly responsible for whaiever occurred. The conductor alone 
should not be Euspended— suspension would be a happy remedy for 
crreofmany of our railroad officials — the Snpe'inteudcut should 
m = de to answer for his the prncipal share in a catastrophe which 
off one young !itV, fuil ul hup:; LtM 'j pi\ ruise, without a moment's 
ruing, and maimed others perhaps for life. 

f the Directors of the Harlem and Hud on River RailreadB do rot 

e some immediate action in the matter, they will be held as 

sanctioning these massacres which make our railroads the terror o! 

id the exception, in utter recklessness, among all rail- 



Tasts and Pharisees. 



When the people of Great Biitaiu were in momentary urc3d of a 
visit from that terrible scourge the cholera, some of those men 
whom Burns calls the " unco righteous ; ' sent a petition to the Q ieen 
b"ggiog her to appoint a Fast to propit.i-:*; oilei^dsd Heaven. Tha 1 
jauaty Irishman, Lord 1'almerstou, being at the time Home Secretary 
in reply ?aid, that m- tod r>("advi,iQ^ the Queen to appoint a Fast, 
he took the liberty ul a \iUm% \ha people of Glasgow to establih a 
Board of Health, to clean their streets, to improve the habitations 
of the poor generally, and Ube every Eanitary means wit'.in their 
power. These, qn-oth the old statesman, will do more fo keep thi-. 
cholera off than all the Fasts that e/er were held. Great was the 
hovliogofthe Pharisees on receiving this reply, and Dr. Candlish 
preached a sermon iu which he delighted the pious Sawneyo by 
drawing a highly colored and warm picture of the minister's future 

When wa read the other day that the Mayor of Lawrence had ap- 
pointed a Fast to celebrate the cruel murder and maiming of five 
hundred and fourteen human being?, we instinctively exclaimed. 
" Why have we not a Palmers ton among ua to rebuke such tranepa 
rt-nt humbug or hypocrisy ?" We are aa sensible as any roan can 
be of our dependence upon Divine Providence 



I by Fas 
i realm of Turkey, and not in a Christian land. 






i;.!,;ii.!fs, 'hi.5 FiiM. h..s a t'l!:,- i--i>,- j.,in.-d \7>ib H— n nag a ten 
dency to throw the onus of the late e>ii:umt,i upon the Great Being 
wbo has given us intellect for the special purpose of avoiding su:1j 



),, i^-i.-i'f.ii'v thi; ii.iil,] .-r-; i'lid ; ro. : ;lo,:i of tiic uii lis. 
upon the city to support the families of thosB v.'to ] 
lives in this wicked affair, and for t'ic btnedt cl 
sufferers. 

If these thinga are done we sbili believe in the ( 
and sincerity of the aiKlioriti^a of Laff.ecce, and will 
ThankL'giving Feast, that Justice to the poor agains 
for once prevailed. Until this is done Fasta are 1 
which may throw dust iu the eyca of mankind, but - 
the pivscience of our Great Father, who rebukes mo 



that Minister throws a considerable doubt, on the value of such an 
.----■ I:-.'-'- '1'1'f I'j'. 1 .\riMh ■ .' ,;,.-..>: ,-. - er, Ivouic tudresa to 
the Emperor, who had made iu reply a very pacific but brief rejoin- 
der. The war between Spain and Morocco still continues— hard 
i g in i>'li the Spaniards reap barren laurels. 
Garibaldi has received an enthusiastic ovation in Milan. It Is 
rumored ihat he will be made Cnmmsno'er-inClref of the Central 
Italian army. Avery imftiendlj R ; jiad iprna^ an against the 
French, in Vienna, in consequence of thp Guerronniere'a brochure, 

'i ] - ■•-■.- i "-'■ .'i '■(■ '. :.'. .i ■■■'■; i;.N. 



A Clei ieal Apologist for Murder. 
It is a painful reflection for a Christian to make, that the clergy, 
although iusti'uted for the consolation and protection of the poor, 
have been for many years the willing slaveB of the money power. 
Alien to the spirit o f their Divine founder, they are now chiefly 
empioyed in preachiug submission to capital. We find this fatal 
treachery to their true vocation goveraing their actions all over the 
world. It is the same in Italy, Austria. England, Spain— in a word, 
wherever there is a wealthy or Established Chmch there will be 
found the apologia. ;f fiiiM><..iv-l r-nd spif.Uv.l despotism. We had a 
very convincing proof of ibis in our Itevo'ntionary War, when the 
clergy proved 'he bitterest enemies of freedom. It is perhaps only 
human for them to preler the comf'irtible p irlms of the rich to the 
squiiid habitations of the poor, and we can forgive their omitting 
the unpleaRaut and toilsome duties of visit ng the wretched and 
the fatherless, altaough ^e may regret their inability to follow t .e 
example of the Being they affect to imitate and worship ; but when 
they bscome tho o.-ok eie^- and panders ol "oiiionaire murderero ; 
when they bla--pliere.Mr.lv < ■li.:r^v upon Fi? Deity the result of man's 
wicked neglect ; when, instigated either by :he Father of Evil, or a 
despicable desire to scretn ihe wealthy criminals from public scorn 
or punishment, these hired apologists for Mumnon endeavor to turn 
aside the righteous lightnings of human justice from the head of 
the3e Molochg, wbo grind tie Mo-nl and b:.<nes oi men, women and 
children to swell their wealth— we confess to an indignation which 
makes us lament our inability to strike ihese men dumb in the 
pulpits they desecrate by s«ch appalling slanders upon the Giver of 
all Good. On Sunday last a clergyman named Remington preached 
In New York a sermon upon the recent wholesale slaughter at Law- 
recce, in which he directly charged upon Divine Providence the 
death of those rer.'.eiiilj numl.:- ■<] by the cupidity 
of a few wealthy mea. We give one of the manj 
-.iio'ii ih di-icourse : 



i the) had 1 






We read that after this sermon a collection was made for the 
benefit of the sufferers. To be consistent, Mr. fteoiiogton on»ht to 
hand oeer the pr oceeda to the owners of the mills, who have been 
such tevere sufferers by the sins of the five hundred woik people, 
" wbo were cither Idiighin^, talking or blaspheming," and upon 
woom the Deity has thus showered bis dbpleasure. It is such 
wretched fanulics as this Remipgton who bri-g the pulpit into 
obloquy aud contempt, for we venture to add that none of those 
" who were laugiiiug, talking or peihapa blasphemmg" at the mo- 
ment when the curse of fiUmmou overtook them, could have uttered 
anything so atrocious a 
the Rev. Mr. RomingtGn, of Chile 



, .\ew\ork. 



ED1T0REAL GLANCES AT MEN AND THINGS, 



The Foreign New*, 
opr, which is five dajs lat 



MR. 8*MUfc 



M.UN. 



that tho pamphlet of the " Pope aud Cojgr^Es" did no 
eip[twtf the fccliojEvf the French Goverument. The re.-ignation o 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



LITERATURE. 



i'l-T":'' '!.>■ Graud Jury. Tlio 



. Gcovge Briggs, M.C. 



WASHINGTON CORRESPONDC NCE. 
The sensation of the week— we have sensations here clai 



irauv. ami \v]m 

Luciiirc.'carter, '^ 
He was alluding to tb 
and South American: 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 





POUT HURON, MICH.— 9EB PA0.E 134. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



133 




, OF VIEGINIA, 



unu iflMFQ i »r»r»«FWFI T UWITm STATES I Knickerbocker family, and graduated in Colombia College, New I than he could attend to single-handed. Mr. Jay being 
HON. JAMES J. ROOSEVELT, UNITtD STATtS. J ^^ m __ ^ ^ afte b rwardg entere(J ^ )aw office of the | called to the Legislature, and the following one cho. 

' " " I Hoi 

*E 1 S 



DISTRICT ATTORNEY, 

The diatingoiahed subject of our present 



Hon. Peter A. Jay, with whom be studied law, and waa called to the 1 Mr. Roosevelt found a wide field for the display 

in 1818, entering into partnership with his accomplifihed princi- and seldom has any one at so early an age commanded 
practice waa becoming more I of the bar to an equal 



Recorder, 
inc ability, 




ftRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



28, 1860 



ict United State? Bl 
a be declined on o 
entered upon a En 



Sedgwick. Mv Bncbauao ,-i.o ed hi? 
velt'- ecu u-n*. ii Viili i *r -» and t.v n -<cr I 
office of United Staled District A ..:i>e 
heaccep-ed. 

We conclude by congr'-t-i^Mtr/ «i 
pointment which cimmauds t^apon..!. 
outany roi>r>nce to pol'tic.il o.nniois. 
is a sound National Democrat. 



tour, which occupied a con- 

.3 on bi3 farm in Westchester 
and realising the pi-tare ro 

) ?.)j:rome Cnntt, which po«i- 

tppr-nidtio'i of Judc' Roo.-s- 



( Mo-^-iit'/nns unon an -p 
i : oli'n-i Judge Roosevelt 



HON, THOMAS S. BOCOCK, OF > 

Tnr: distiucrui-hc'l eenttemai! vt'urt. as tli° D > mo;r.i 
Speaker of the United S'ates Hoi=e of Repre-vi 
Thirty i\i!j Co-trres-. eoo<-'- 'i ,t <1 tV; whole force 
two weeks, w«s born iu Buckingham cuutity, Virg 
1815. 

At aoeerlyage he received the rndlmen's of e 
education in the ooonty school*, and at the age of 
<b.e avocation of a tenchcr to enable Inm to raise money sufficient to 
r.omplete his edncetio'i. He Mi; r^ards graduated at Hampden and 
Sydney College iu Ivx. coins ih- iolI; \':..- who : .e course in the short 
time of two yeais, taking at hi-i graduatr. n the Qrat hoi-ors of the 




taught school, at the same time 
•cr, then c prominent lawyer. Re- 
itioe law, he soon entered upon a 

:ccted by 



After leaving college he 
rf.riir.g law with ]•■ > e'.der 
eefving in JS41 a li:ence t( 

saccesfrful practice iu partnership with his brother, 
ever, very soon m'.* ■:?■ -d with hi. p-o'eseion.and he 
the Democrats in l-?l- to the L"-i-b.'ure, and re-elec 

In March. 184-1 he closed his career in the Legislature, in which 
he made, for a yonnp roan, a high and permanent reputation. In 
£5!5 Ms coanty wao divided leaving him in what iq now Appomatox 
coan'y, wbee be r^ides. rp.m '<■><> or,'fini?M ; oii of t.-iy eonn-y. he 
iras immediately tiered Commonweal' Vh at'.orcey. ted ho held the 
office until he ha* elec+ei to Congress in 1S47 A panic iu Virginia 
at that time, on th n , subject of the Mexican War. threw a large Lum- 
ber of the d'St'ict« i'.i Virgin:-, ii-toi- 1 ha- ds oi iheWhi::«,aod made 
i others very oloat . Mr Booock 1 imself iaviLg been 



elect 



iec'io3-i m : 



Bel 



, .ri-y 



THE TERRIFIC LEAP AT N BLO'S GARDEN, 1 
FROM'AN AER'AL APPARATUS. 
It i» very seldom that we have to chronicle sneh a feat as that which 
we Uluatrate in our present number, and which is nightly perform- 
I ? :i! N'tblo's o'inkn. It U m iversilly acknowledged as being the 
. : ,. / -l •rurrr of gTmna»tio ^ :im Although no description ran do 
justice 'o it, we will endeavor to give our readers some idea of 
Thomas Uanlou'-«mienlQ?ent oaring. He Gret perforata many gym- 
ns?tic feats, perfectly marvellous, with and upon blx sticks, con- 
nected together, swiogiojj in tbe air. He hanga by the nape of the 
neck, by the toe3, by the kotos, in every possible attitude, leaping 
and winding tbiougli tbe sticks or abort ladder, and recovering his 
bah nee wjfh great adroitness. Every gymnast will bear witness 
that, con-ideriug the many chanca of falling which tbe acrobat 
runa. and ngaioat which no skill cin guard, this is beyond question 
t^e moat terrifically dangerous exh biiiou ever seen in New York. 
Tic ruilniMi-tic di-'i^'ut \i:'h whi^li :'- has heeu received by crowded 
booses and thpir applause, Bhons that its danger as well aa the ekill 
J:-(,i -y-d were fully Appreciated. 

Ai'L-rtbHs astjniiliini; tr i; u-:d : f:ice. he suddenly darta from the 
slender platform, and taking a terrific leap, grasps at a rope 
st kayt twenty feet dhtanra, which hanga froai th" rigging loft 
or the thsatre.and aH.er swinging on it for some Bbort time, lets 
him.seif down oa the s'age. Tlr.-' i-pp.Jii'ig ac* of libor and ingen- 
uity must be seen to be appreciated ; the most elaborate deacrip- 
ilon ro-inds tame after wi r.ts-ing it, and whsn seen it takes the 
breath away from t~.e spectator, ciuce, should he miss his hold 
ni'tl.i..- could iiave him from iu3'aot destruction- It !b undoubtedly 
the boldest, the mo3t reckless gymnas'jo feat ever attempted. 



ing me," answered the woman. "Crush the flower and 
. i.u the Jiead of the suala\ ami j<-u can K(tuec;;c out iic.tluug but 
■ It was a lie, then— a wicked lie— to punish me for my unguarded 
^rtha'neVr^lies. Her husband was faithful to her." 

V pri-n!i;ii- ~-]n'.)c \r.-^?i] over the siiiii)unit features 



THE MYSTERY; 
GIPSY GIRL OF KOTSWOLD. 

A ROMANCE BY J. P. SMITH. 

[ullior cf " 5«t)-■^^''i' , " fi'"? S!i.iiloir, v " Smile* and Team," " Dick 

Tarleton,'* " Phases of Life," &c. 



i-.v ,.■:,,! thro.iL-h it To. )■'■! -h l-i '"-" "'i r •'■•• t'^io. 
;i i, i .,,■■!■ .w:h i.oM.-.v.i W n-l •] l.v u -al. .M.-h. i f..r her 
■■iv i f i.-l,- : i..|. -iie mn-: h.ivi- ,!i-.c»\ er. .). hu.r 1 -■-■*■- t • r- p :itcd 
,..,!■ l :! l.--»i,re from his ].r.;v<- n-v< ul- .1 *;,,■ lnn,:ili ■*■? = -_ fact, 

h < ; r \. I, ,'.■■■ i \,l in.' i i ■.■-.- I m!i «a> i-.fiT.illy n '.'old'11 OOP. 
i of proofs of ' ' 



Mli,,t ,l,-tvi.,lrrpm,,l„,. 
fidelity, the heartier lihert.ne 
i:un:isoi..ihk- . .iei'lan-d lhar t; 
i.unneys into ib« country,; 
Iit w-<-re unchanged. 

In t!i.> I.i- 1 a --■.-!■' mil tiK'i" »'a- n- iii ;:<h irouv as truth. 

It was in vain tb.u .-In- cuir,aied i>(M-;ms-i<>ti it. ccempany him 
■| , .i,. , ,l,. ■,!,!,- r„. hi i -h.-lih v.ast!iee:nme -..vrigm-d tm a r--fnsal 
un.l when the nnbappv wife dcclareil -he would be -atL-tied if he 
ot.lv inf.irim-d t> t ot'lht name e! th'M'iai'e he --o frequently visited 

■ \\- \...i .,,.• i„ mi'.i I." li" «:iiil. iu reply 
:>lipe:iK. 'and -;--^l'..t ay. .-..inli'i I yri>\i- how ii--\i 
Whv.l..- Li v..::rj...wri o^-mh.--; U . ; 



,ady Fairclough knew 
med her of the fact ; b 



r-,.:,i 



ha.i l.e-Mw t i| I 



inor. her own vanity, 
polished flatteries o" 



heart, could persuade 
oubled wiitei-v of tin' 
de''l>rtbev calmed Die wicc- "f pj--;.>n t..i* n time, but only served 
tu l:;-h them to redoubled violence iu the sad hours of loneliness 

Like main- wives in ;'. >'m'!;i.' tei-iti.i'i . {]..' i.-alnu- woman weaklv 
i!».i»ii!Pti il was doubt of bi-i lin^buiurs int'ub-lity that distracted 



■ promi-ed 1 



shag 



■■ nil recai led as model effoits ; that on 

. -ife to t!ie National Demo 
tae middle height, well built, of gen : al 



ature want?" she exclaimed, ni flu 

hep something, and send her away. 1 

i contempt, and broke into a mockin; 

■created. "Tine terms to 'he snmi 
ml it's like the house dwellers. Tin 



BLOCKING UP OF TH- R'VER ST. CLAIR AT 

POINT EDWARD, CANADA, BY ICE. 

TacriverSt Clair, at the Grsrd Trunk RaiNn/ ^*ork?, is nine hur 



The shoulder-knotte 


d tribe are generally ari 


police, my lady? 


be demauded touching 


[de this morning ; 


ut.lv ; " I have changed 
1 ..li'..|l v.alk. Jlave you 



■ iier, ami the opporlmiity of plum 
k-ts inn! L'iiil.iing chain, which 1 



the i 



have doubted the in, demanded proufs, but. the 
scioua power, so mocking, it wa- iinpossilile to 

■■ Tell me all, 1 ' exclaimed Lady l-'.iin -Imi-h, n 
the lap of the hag, who was secret lv cniuyiug 1 
all." 

Martha deliberately counted the amount of 
satisfied upon the point, thrust it into her capa> 

•• Your hn-liunil has deceived vnu," she repli 

Moyue, whom he persuaded. more than a year £ 
tribe and kindred. Be guards her like a Howe 
his heart, and nurtured by his life-blood," she i 
is taught thi ' 

n °" Cldld 3 !" 

;gony of jealousy, " di< 



b'lii-ni'e.' i 



o ahainlon lier 

slowiv." "Sl'« 
; like a queen, 






has not tired of hei 
" "Where is this wi 



>.!.. -ilia 



dyon 



yon richly," e.xclai 
all wring Ids hear 



ly continue faithful to the woman 

traged wife, "I will 

you that,' 1 answered the gipsy, 

Lady Fairclough. with 

je has trampled upon 

.;oiti, nearues-, desptcniiio iiisseiuoier." 

■oman listened to her ravin--, a 'el v, aiehcd her manner for 

vou in earnest'" :-he a-ked, " is this a real, right down ro- 
. that will last, or onlv the froth of passion? The houso- 
!, I have heard, soon «H over ihcsc tlibe-- ; rio II unanny 
ds to her purpose till ii is accomplished. " 
i of a laid where llie ^n-r of injury is strong," replied the 



" Tliat explains it,'' ob*crv( 

^lii- added, look in-.; cnnri.ni -U 

heard her, " it might be ea-i! 

" Mean vou the death of tb< 



1?" whispereil l,i<ly f',' i.vioii-lj. 
--.>o. n-jilied Martha, sl-nilv. " th-Jr sf paration. She ia m 
brothel's ,. i: .initi'ljiid ; ami tiim-h tie? H^arns are as [Mod a- Hi 
Kf clans, blood is thicker thin water. Von hous.-Uwidlers Urn 
lightly of ihc K.imanny ; but we have onr own Ismvs and religion 



il they dillirr t 



on Iier li-,,li for inniith- I'uiLStaiil as ii 
WL-s K'aied am! not his old molh-T fb 
had built her nest,'' 

A1;.1ioiil'Si iiiiicli thai tbe woman nt.t. 
;iu' v, it'e of iiii- Auliley, '-he ^alliered : 



■■ for selling 



i olijeetior- to . ■ ■ > r r y Mill v otf. 

n marry her." she said. L -lT.ill give the 

.1 her from my path." 

lvc the law id the lent," observed Martha, 



" And then.' 1 

"Then it matt 

Ah: ciiiieents or n 



10 Itichmoml.al'i. 
ale-house directly 
she watched lor I 



thirty 

tie. provided the tribe agrees, whethor 

. L.ni) rain-buiiih ' \ .crioi.ei .: a morbid 
iei own ini.-i-n , and having obtaim-d. by 
i' >ec:et .-iMdly'- u-I : < at . -In* proceed. .! 



r:v: 



oken, Suuib:t!" > ► = ■«-■* d h"f i 



u ^::::;:;-' 



the abalidoPOd \ 



Mother could secure 
(ing wire," would you 
rrouged by tic same 



recollected it iu her 
i ; "especially if Milly 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



it was neither tarred, 
for tlio Old Pominion, 



lie mlih-tl. 



illi ;i rmir'ol -Vm- su r.'-in.nU.iMy 
,.!,_.,• j s ,,,-!. y,,.j Di-i^t , »■ Hint 

:l,.,r *i!i:ir||.-lll-* I" - Wiill.l-rfill 

:, ii,, Cm; ii. \ cl.. pern 'lit mi) el' 

{;:,.-..- »:,.. isaWmi.cr "! VnrW.t 

, -,i>i[.ii> ...' •,<-.n- lit fore In- «Jivi.n-.' 

Lh'.clnnd i- i't-comiiis almost as Vid 


pieclic fit; tic is, Ii o it C7er, getting: 


;•, run hVp',1 liv nil clMr-hfM^flC 
', p,. ( . i,.., n,.i.-!i. 'lV.iplfi hi i' L."" ; i"t: 

ii. -c pmtl, interesting 



grnti 

had formerly defent 



Hie viaiu Ittunche ol Lady Cowley. 



le no the door. 
' ii,- nrooiml m' 



Kalcd m»de tbeir a 
Milly turned fearlullj 
Blie had fallen. 

tbe hag. in a luockini 



l will he end? That I 



1' H110W, but Ji *be ii:;i:U'-' 



136 IJak- 28, 1860. 



FRANK LE SLIE'S TLlj 




PBCIOOEAPB BY B. I. PBATT, 



STRA' 



TED NEWSPAPER. 



lis. 28. 1860.) 137 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER, 



HISTORY OF 



LAWRENCE 



1 the moment of danger 



;,;::;; 



' the Inquest of Moii-.'.ny Mi 1 .! ?;as very i 












put, your rorfliiiLn- 
pbyiiig "ii iln- lln- 



Th* <■■: idem--: 
ffi^hed to diaor 

nil. IV.ipi-.'tlin;.' 



..f Mr. Ci!?Tvioi-iJ liiriiJL- r, ,.r:>U,ni<o sensation. Sone 
•ili 1 , it beoati-^ lie had been fl^citarged from the 
that he bad worked there for five y-airi. fi.c.iou ly. 
ight have been a niat'er of caprice, bid fife years' 
in efficiency and faithfulness. 



well 1 



Ll'iL-IK':-, :iQJ U.1V'::- 1: ' \ 



R--l!Jnliill H.r.iiii 



In our ;t?x- i-.isae we ''->; in -!i fic<>b --W.yS;? h-i abls to give the re- 
'ill' of t'ti'.s important i:?fj iiest. .Ml the teslimooy when s-vilU'd leud.-i 
,o t!ie same coric'*?loii, ti.ot IV; mil! was put up recklessly, th 
■c-iiumy 7>'?.j the greet aim, su that it I'll'.-r-Ld Trogsiblc hiiVfy 
Us bmidmrr. The safety of human life dr-iudled into nothing 
:oriK.;\!UoL< ""."ii:!.; i'ri^ i3''Cin..ii'-'; jviu-]>e ;■' of l.-.t dividends. 

Let the jury do their duly fearlessly. Much depends upon their 
lont-sty and indepcLdeiio.--, aul tin.: pi blic wilt assuredly hold 
eBponfiible fjr their acts. 



A SKETCH OF THE CITY OF LAWRENCE. 

.Lawrence i-; a city, and ona of the capitals of Esses county, Mas- 
achuaeiU, on boti; -id..':; of i ' ■ ■? ,Ui-rimac river, twenty milea north 

if Bos'oh. and leu i-.ji. ■■* h; i'O'i'i, M,i) ' I. iri (:■";> l.y raiiro -d nortli-e-sl 
iy east of Lowell. It al>o has railroad communication with Salem, 
'■■ • ■■■,. -\z mik-3,3Tjd yvitli i'-JiucheslT and Concord, New Jla«ep- 
; i t! -j former twenty six su I the. hivter C.rty miles. This is oue, 

- ,..,■ ...-,,, ...ifi.u ( . :..!;■„■,, uj si,.- l l !.U-.i-.l'.l«--IU![iL'- C II T L' v pri->? Ol.V.,7 

j> ., i, '■■:■■ ■• W i :.hu-~-Ti--<_- 'i' -■■L>ici|, j nat.'.i,, slmouc (vitiiou-: >r- 
. ■■ ; .: i ■ i L-i.O'tLily conv:i',f-i' ii.io a populous city, 
In l--n,tlie K^tx Com o. . ii; y c'jn st rue ted a dam across- the Men i- 

,. ■ .-■!■ :ii -:-if , ; .-■■■. '■>. w >. , ,• i"il! < M ' !^--:r.'V-.;-!,jl:t f> ..■ t 



ar.cj D>y i 



The work coet a 
! dollars A canal more than a 
e at the hetd, sixty feet at the 
■eith'i.-, conducts the water fron 

■ iiles of the Ppickct river, but cl 
.f 'be Merritiiac, the sleets mi 
sach other, dividing the city 



.: u (IL'dOO) a at; ch ..Lr was /rrin -.•:, :md accepted i i 
t».o llrj U . Chariea S Storrow wa« chosen the first Mayor, 
v,*3 nimed in honor uf »h. 7 [,ir;r;iiw family of Boston, asd haa 
■ (1S5-1) a population of c; :r,i,, fitteea thousand. 



i-i'i.ie'i-ili-jn..! 
,t her gallant 



■ companions were groaning 
>g angel— our Florence Night- 
ally with a tenderness and gen- 



miiil wii£ii ou-r UiifUrlundl 



D. SAUNDERS, JR., MAYOR OF LAWRENCE, MASS- 

In- oor columns to-day wll h. .-rtrtrait of R. Sann- 

ders, jr., Esq., Mayor of La ■ ■ ><■ -■:■ conduct dur>n£ the terrible 

excitement of the paal weekil - . t- been tl o sub- 

benewe of the frightful ca1 htm lie has never 

ested in his endeavors to a?«isr (L-.' ir.t U d ^uflVreis ot one of 

li: muit .i-T.oiiii^ eal.i'i.i'i- ■ ol the e..-< N;gl.f. and d^y he is to 
-e found at his poat o-ers ( in;- c v r . 'n-:i.; .... 1 sliJiiK-g no labor 
v'lich may tend to anm-ii ■.»■■ ■ . :: rt'-i'i!.-; -i.;;, i m^ vnMiais, 

>r aid or comfort the hundreds «l be e ivtd niourneia. By hia 
jierpeiic a lion ■.'■nil :-tron^ < pri lh':J in,;-, ci>i"»inbmions are pour- 

ict be add,-d lo tb<- mi-^rie? of the sull'erers. Mr Saniiders has 
iroved himaelf an able public officer, and a truly humane man. 



BURREDGP, NO 4 ENGINF, OF LAW- 
RENCE, MASSACHUSETTS. 



delicate sentiment towards womi 
drew off bis large overcoat, 
her tenderly to a pi 




INCIDENTS OF THE FEARFUL CATASTROPHE AT 

LAWRENCE, MaS8., 

Fortunate Escape of Tlirce Toting Girls. 

Before the terrible fire burst forth three yoatg girla were ob- 



oi i hi li were n . u •-■ ti'. ■; ^i 
dersunon a fallen roof, t 
one brought them out of tl 



to the hall of the dead, l'en 
and despairing a.^ouy which r 
though eomefeailui plug no v, t 

A Man Saved by tlic Su 



he energy of despair, and both in 
fas pulled clear out and escaped 1* 
A Poor Girl Abandoned Un 
A poor girl was found lying nith 



Dd P l 



: suggest*. 

them, and 
safety. 



df ir.ti .hUH'c j:.'..i ea/ried 
i. dealing death and deao- 
Strcnglh given by 



hcartreiniJLf; cries, ):« wa, -^otuj.'.lUo ■-< :it.auuou tier to tne ilamea. 

The City Hall. 

The City Hall wa= made the depository of tie wounded, the dying 

and tn< dead. It was turned into both a hospital and a tomb. Thy- 



FRANK LESLIES ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



1 kindly volunteered their services, 

ims of the calamity as comfortable 

I could achieve. The Bcencs here were agonizing be- 

ion. Stretched opon 



i fractured 1 



f death, his 

■nokc, with broken limbs, burned garments, and 
> piercing; groans. In another place was a woman 

>,.,, a bn.KPQ t>ead and with body mctilst^d in the 
mer. At one time there were twenty-eight men and 
moat exquisite torture. Some 



:,;;t;i: 



I ..leal. :-ir. Mir? > , aft.T 'lo^'in.! ■ 



< r n ' r) ' "< r : h "■ ' mlh ching courage while aurg 

,. | ,,,:ii;„, lJ of the most painful nature were performed, m the i 
tiope that waning life might be restored. Others, ento fv.f™ 01 
that they were counting 
displayed a repose and v 



r almost sublime. Of thia noble a 



The Room Containing Sc- 
In a room adjoining the large hi—, 
etretched upon the floor. Their livid, blackened and Mistered 
presented a picture of unutterable horror. Ifae hospital of Scutari, 
nor the bloody Geld of Solfu 1m», <-»uld have exmbited a more fright 
fnl ecene. Bending over several of the lifeless forms were thoir 
female relatives, bemoaning their loss with a low wailing, which 
melted the stoutest hearts. 
m,« K..i«*_TWT-lrl I ,i Haiied tn Remove tli« Looms and 



r.Y.rd.r.iicctasnearUiaapwM toe ngiuuwa w uw v»"*>° «»» 
permit, watching the operations of the workmen, wbo*e main 
object appears to be to extricate tho machines first. Derricks 
have been rigged, and many of the looms have been hoisted ont in 
a condition thai does not preclude repair. All the iron-work and 
machinery is A"* collected, and deposited at a distance, and then 
the timbers aud mason-work rubbish are removed. The spades of 
the workmen often turn up quantities of human bones, burned to a 
eriep—all that remains of the unfortunate victims. 
Carrying the Bodies to the City HaU, the Temporary 
Hospital. 
At intervals during each day may be seen a melancholy proces- 
sion, bearing the blackened remains 
up from the smouldering ruins of the Pemberton Mills, carefully 
wrapped up in a sheet. The solemnity of the occasion is painfully 
vreible in every faee, and 
Borrowing mourners as th 



THE CITY OF LAWRENCE, MA88. 

Explanation of the Figures of Reference, page 136. 

No. 1. Machine Shops and Carpet Mill. 

No. 2. The Pemberton MiUs, now a mass of ruins. 

No. 3. The Duck Mills. 

No. i. The Foundry. 

No. 5. The Bay State Mills. 



KNIGrHTRIDERS ; 



THE HAUNTED MANOR. 

A TALE OF THE PRESENT CENTURY 

CHAPTER XVI.— THE OAVES Df THE PASS. 
There was an impi-"~- i"n ™. the muni nHWili.T Hew. a<. \w kfi Prep H..U-. 
' l '.'V..! 1 l |',i.-'.'i.,ii-'.r. I''il fii!n !!■■■ -'.<■!!'■ ili.'l '■'■'I" ;i'"»il l-">i 'Mir w.'i-<: m:. :■ . 



I rUlettk-u that he 1i:h1 



: : . .-,. I.,- . m;.- I. .I'.'. |. II. >ll ■ > 









piece uf ground that s 



I, j c. , . . - ■ ..I Hi- tii-iru-i , aim »"! 
■ |i ,i .ii r.. ■; i' .'. ../.■- ■ ii." Ii.-i I— a ' p 
v.-.ii m: ,.i-. .rni h:il I- I"- tan-fully wulke 
;„,.;. r ,: . i- "j I --. I'm -v. ,-..r ..-:.!. 

,,| |,.;,.' , ,'. ■■; ,^ |,.. l||. Ii' - ■■'. Hi" I'l.lllll' 

sink.-;: 

■•<!..(■■" wlv-i-m I Jrt.-.-pti. 



-aid a <U-ry, puttnral kin.l "I' vni.r. fmm » ,„,., 
ids o( inn litile party, -wliu-sUierer is it you,} 
. EUjteworth wore profoundly htill. ami then they 



III l !(.-'. . wll<) V,..- . \!.H-|i:IV < .'-MM .T' 1 <>■■•.•■. VOU" * 1 . 

.11, : I... ... .. ilsiwn ln.'.i'nl |» ::■ udi. 'il-u r u:i il..a Im'.hi 

.i.j::i^-!v -r.iUl.il.:n-l . ■ ;■■■> .■: it il.. ■ 1. ■ ■ 



*.*>U ..:i.l ,11 

.1. ■■ I I. 1. ■ !.(■ 



,,;-Kh:.i. DM. r : W.' I:' iii.lirr uf Mv>T 1 



i"..1'iImI iiiL-nti'iu-i ni;m?ur w;i- In: Miri'-jHitioi !y miij .: 

n'ii"'!'.' !■■'■ l'ri.1 Ih-'-i it ■ ■ 1 ■ 1 1-1 '■> mi- ' ' v..iU ( .ijitiiisi JvkcWiH-ih. 
■| lin „ rn i,i„ j,,. .;..,- ■,..,;...■' I..M-. ;. p-i !■>' il.- ..I-' -:]m.Mh/i.Im.'. .^ 



Th- ! „sl.i«.»,ra..r..i-.-i!h-. 



character or tlio night. 

The dislance was abowt a 
soon In U10 deep shadows 
"iSwiS'wus sighing am 



r rliL' h.tri/cii. ''x.'iL lis iMl.iem 
.li.-i.iri.lKii Walter had lo go, ant 






11... win- w^ilul ..M i|.l.im 



' : -r ; ,pi'.".i E.^.w.uih ■■ ■:.,.[ V^l|!...t. ■■ I ;un 1.01 -.-lily wrll |.!- ^ ! t.. >, ■ ..... 

'■■ Mr. \Vi,ii'.'f.'"r tV,. .11:,' . .',|,i L,!,.' ■'\h.-..:.l.;.::ii^ii :- nl! Hi" ollmr w;ij :■■■ 

f ,lili,- 'i-i> iv.'-i'ii » v-.-y n.i'-i-y l' '■!!.■, 1... iiR'.lluLi J nivr.l y..u muLhrup..;..!.. 
' '.(',,', [j,;,, ii,.;„i. ii.i« iii;i! th')-.- M.i.-,.k'i..'iis ;ir.- (lH-i[.atei.l,not another woi 
■■ Y.1'1 ai-L- V':-ry (.•'.'ii'-'r'.'.-' i" -'v :•". I'.il i nm-.i ..'I.Uiial 1 am deeply grievi 



" > l'V'''V , 'l"n 



I'iiiug." s;nd t'j(.t:iiu Edgt-'wortb. 

..iron. Hi.- o.M. muffled soand of 1 11= voiic. ihat lie Iip 

1. vti ■ uiu-c rh.'.-M, hi ol. iiiui (..pl.i.h E<lj;..-wirll.,i-U'.-fly I 






uUnCii.d a- Ihe li.j.'hw..yir,aii<.l Ke;iy- 



.'.-Uf'lIlSliycil 



i Ujcy were ripo. 'llji-y who pluck 






my ' '■"—' '"■! '■ l - : si ion bav Log mado mo so." 

I kii..-A ..1IU..I 1- ■ 









Iwiiu i'.k- '.!■ I.- 1 id U ^^ll.'ir.- 



1 40 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



CHARLES HEIDSIECK 

It would seem, 
lioued ftccessic 
sportsmen to 



i field 1 



European 

of Great 
presented 






ail, woodcock 
id hare shooting, in particu- 
r deer-stalking, s 



icope being kept 



smaller game, yet the habit 
of feeding them by the 
keepers tends to tame them, 
and wben their lordly owners 
are prepared to destroy them 
it is-simply a general slaugh- 
ter, unattended with that 
glorious excitement of eur- 
priBes and dangers which 
accompany the pursuit of 
game in this country. Then 
another objection in Europe 
la the severe game laws, 
which prevent," any but the 
privileged from eDjoying the 
sport We can imagine with 
what interest the true sports- 



of our backwoodsmen— tbo 
long maiohes through the 
deep forestB — the encamp- 
ments at night far away from 
civilization, when they form 
a circle arouud the blazing 



life — the wondrous 
hbears and buffalo 
and sometimes with the red 
men.>. Then, when the sun 
has hardly risen and the dew 
still bathes the leaves and 
grass, the recital of morning 
tramps in search of the elk, 









The varied scenery through 
heretofore untrod paths— the 
the voyaging in canoes on 

tains, from whose peaks new 
worlds of beauty open to the 
view. All these thirigs told 
by the returning traveller, and 
highly colored in numerous 
volumes, have awoke a feeling 
of interest in American sport. 
Sir George Gore first visited 
udly. 



him. He had t 
and forty men, and guns, 
rifles and ammunition enough 
to destroy toDS of game. His 
adventurous spirit led him 
onward as far as the Rocky 
Mountains, and for three years 



of the chase. Then we had 
Lords Grosvenor and Conyng- 
ham, besides Mr. Grantley 
Berkeley; the latter made 
himBelf unpopular and ridicu- 
lous by his Cockney assump- 



Now we have n sportsman 
from France, the first of note 
from that country. It is no 
lesB a person than the cele- 
brated Charles Heidsieck, from Rheima, 
successor of the great Heidsieck family, whose w 
the moat popular of any introduced into this com 

Charles Heidsieck is known in Rheims as one 
in France. Hislove of sport is almost a mania ; 
spare during the dnll season of the wine t 
that for days hi 




connection and considering 
the celebrity of the family 
whicT he represents, we have 
taken the pains to collect a 
fewfacts connected by their 
history, which may not be 
uninteresting to our readers. 
The great < 



and received its world-wide 
celebrity through the con- 
tinued aud energe tic exertions 
of his father, Mr. Charles 
Heid-ueck. his uncle, Mr. 
Christian Heid-ieck, and Mr. 
Walbaura. During the ex- 
istence of that firm, tbey not 
only brought the cultivation 
of the grape to the highest 
state of perfection, but, by 
repeated experiment, they 
were enabled to improve the 
quality of champagne to an 
extraordinary degree. The 
fame of Heidsieck soon spread 
all over Europe. It became 
the popular wine at Court, 
and bo great eventually be- 
came the demand, thatthough 
new vineyards were pur- 
chased, though the vines bore 



representatives of* the Held- 

ged in the business died. The 
laws of France i equiring that 
any Grm bearing a name must 
have a representative of that 
name in the firm, and there 
being none, with the excep- 
tion of the present Charles 
HeidBieck, the son of one of 
the founders of the firm, who 
was under age, it followed, 

to 1815 there existed nowhere 
in the champagne trade a 
single person of the name of 
HeidBieck. 

In 184G, a gentleman by the 
name of Piper invited Mr. 
Charles Heidsieck to join him 
in business, probably for the 
sake of continuing the name 
of Heidsieck, promising him 
a good position The con- 
tract with Mr. Piper ceased 
in 1850, when Mr. Charles 
Heidsieck immediately conti- 
nued the mauufacture of wine, 
which his family had been en- 
gaged in for a generation. 

There can be no doubt that 
Mr. Charles Heidsieck is now 
the only representative of the 
famous Heidahck fimily — 
with the exception of a young 

engaged in a business ent ; rely 
foreign to the wine trade. 
His estate is a perfect model, 
the vines are trimmed and 



ort. The French j 

>m hid estates, and 

r hundreds of miles, in the hope of dia 

rds oi- animals to bring home ai tronhie 

inie too tame for this adventurous spirit, i 



I ramble off 
and woods 

■ ;-i>?cie:-» of 



GREAT CHAMPAGNE FAMILY, 



venture into regions wnere the excitement is spiced with a little 
danger. We have had the pleasure of examining some of the 
weapons which he has brought with him. More perfect specimens 
of the firearm we have never seen ; they are marvels of beauty, 
strength, and, withal, so light, that the sportsman can never tire of 
their weight. 

We believe Mr. Charles Heidsieck purposes taking an extended 
tour through the Southern States, Cuba, Florida, Texas, &c, when 
he will visit Minnesota, and afterwards ascend the Missouri river. 
Mr. CharleB Heidsieck is young and agile, and we do not doubt will 
bear the fatigne as well as the backwoodsmen and traoners who 



A LETTER FROM VINE LAND, 



< 'im m ihi 'jnc V'\i'Ui'j<\-—A I 
There are ladies and ladies, there is luck and luck 
pagne and champagne ; and as there can never bt 
really good thing, I have deemed it not malanropo*. i 



list and lexicographe 



time as much fruit as h 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 





In like manner I boldly declare 



It is an imperial succession of royal desires. "The king . Emperors of old e 
eaders will say the Bame. If we I ia dead. Long live the king !" in one way ; champagne 

at dinner the thirst ia not killed— it rises again to- | Champagne is trnly royal in another respect. The Byzantine [ the Marne, and of all w 



in one place, in the purple, and trained 
only grow in the " purple valleys" of 




^BU3miS3;HOCSE»OIiCnABJiE3 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



All the champaRDe made, which really mrri 
title, comes from a district not more than 
loilen loDg. and from on* to three broad Tn 
thM flows the Marne. fritted by m»ny bes 



rich spots tlie slie, 
diBfereot esnosur 
cannot be dotec' 



■.-,,, : i i..." !.,;,:■ il.-ii. , ; .'!:';-*.;'. We -ive 
preference to the Dizy, Marcnil, Vertar and Pierry. 
Cnorii.i.Y, I,r Mi. -xn. 0>;cr.— White grapes. In 
pome years but little inferior to those of Avi;:e inn] 
Ci.vnnze. The foam is the same in all. Me 
:» large vineyard producing much wine. 



Sr. Maktik. MnsTnoi.ON.— Good 
ar3 very fine. The district named 
. Martn produces a very line red 



grape flower d jpe idai i in -' 
varies so easily, that not on 

artistic failure, nide-1 liy 6' 
needed to produce the li'gV 
flavor in the grape. In tre cs 



some re3pects, unforhitiate for the p-iblic 
champagne ret;o(rci> sacb extraordinary care ii 
preparation, after the jalce h expressed, eio 
" tion which «mpl 
Rhine wine, eve 

. like good c 
pagne. Bat "the effect on toe etomaca, the ne 
the general health la vastly different Wc 
beard too little in thi* oountry of tbe champ 



. ,,-. - ;-,.-.,;] : 7r:irn.-- £ 



I 10 i:i tbe f'.lK.vc table Hie i-r.der may acrjnire 
some kao??le<]^ v, hi<jh ],■■ any display to attvan- 
tiit:t> at the nfxi. il:ii[ic:' (larfy .•> Fhicahemaybe 
Invited. In conclusion he may also infer from what 
I -i h to impress firmly on ihe minds of myreaders, 
:!■■.■ in my travel' In OnannHi^nc-Iatid, among the 
Bimple-heaited Champenoia, I have as yet seen no 
«■• ' .'c in which such extraordinary pains are taken 
to procure a pure wine as in those of Charles 
HeiJsieck. Yours, Panchg. 






who mi iL'iiie ill v. ci>:.":;i-.f u: lirl.;i.)L' H nil in., 
troubi' -■y<i\-i <>v (.yen -'ve than the art of miLdfi 
taring cider or ginger-pop. 
f The h.=5t. ■ jp.li :«\-wr, to give tbe reader a cle; 
idea of what good cba-*p igro i : lily i ■, and w>i 
Its grades are, wiU be to et before h.oj a tabl* 
all the real champagne viuea. Hov man; thej 



they really tf pre^ut. What follows will uufc< 
thi3 clear, i-< being premised that there are 
great divisions of fie chain i .ague district, La 1 
tagne do Iiticinn aod La Maine, each having 
grades of wines. 

CHAMPAGNE DISTRICT. 



Tlie Monarch of the Monthlies ! 

FOK FEBRUARY, 1SC0. 

CONTENTS OF NO. II., VOL. VI., OF 

FRANK LESLIE'S 

!EW FAMILY MAGAZINE, 

THE GAZETTE OF FASHION. 

Price 25 eta., or $3 per annum. 



literary. 

w . ii„ in.. In, m- Tlirrr i:n,:r.i 



the Young infantry Officer. Two En 



3 Banshee. Engraving. 



Lavender. 




i's Experience oa tbo Central 


Park 


t of Engravings. 

if V.-ilK-y ci i;,.-Sii-<ii:fl,aiiarin ; Elbe 
The Funeral ; Portrait, Cemetery near 


.l:;-tri|. :— V.. •■{•;■, Yi'li- ] a;: . ( 

. ' ".'..Vyi.-i 1 ' > n iri" Mi2!olr™fjQr 




■'■'•'■ i ' !; ■Ii"' "<■ Arnernii 


Rifle 



Gazotto of Fashion. 



■pdtolhi&MI . 




A district of about one taonsand 






VlIAERS, MaBUBRT, Al.U.CAN 


n, T- 


grapcaof inferior qu hi ■■■ ■• 




esoept m yeai i 




good. Tbe beat 




^joasefl3 ft peculiar taste, are m 




Vtl.t.r. I'nllMAM:- \ . . 








naui>d La I'cti e M ■ ' 




good, plain rviuea, but not fit 








they mafee a good red table « tu 




is UDqaeslis/u-ibi-y tr.o best uf 1 


iem, 


La Mariu 





. ]:; I r ..nkf.ut .-':.'< I Nov Vo;k. 



Hautillos, Camibbes, Epbrnay, I'iukut — ] 
grapes. All of these wine* are good; eome 
them, for instance Diz? and 1'icrry, are very t 



Mock and Watchmaking, &c. 

NOW READY, 



i EIEMEXTS OF 1 ' i I : ITX ih'E," 
BY JOHN RUSKTN, 



1 V<.'.. I'ilim ( toil,. r.-u, ,.,-_ 
riiMlvh.V.: |,y JuliS v.-u.i- V. V.I. w-m., sti-i--*--( 
y - Copie- will be nnifled and prt^id en re. clj.t of tli 



LOTTERIES. 

The Lotteries of 

WOOD, EDDY & CO. 

l '-' ■'■ ■ ■■. ■ ti, i'.. 'tin,,'- r- ;i],|ii, ,„!•'.! ,., .11: <■,-]„; i,.| t li.. [,- 

,i:.i'.'.!(||.-, .,:,.! r. riil'. I!,., I . VI > I Ii>!i:i ■ ilinn I I Willi 111' 

!"i'.' .' ! ■' ii-ii'i' - li.'iii, i- \vi II iri.i. i t."i I- II i'i ■''■ 

win. in,., n; Tin M:iu.._..r-: m-i.hIiI ri. ,.. ,■! , ,,:i n'.-n- 

Hull In LIU- 1. I I, III 1,11 1. 1. 1'.:,,,,. I,.i|. :, I, 'J.ll ,l..),l l'l..'H,[ 

(i'll'T. In, ii. ki-i-i |„ |i.!,,\v:,r L or I,. (Imr^ia us tlie l.-.a- 

WOOD, EDDY & CO. 

-\ l.r.11.., V Will I. ■ llril.VI, I V< IV il.iv :,t Wlli,,,nvl..ii I'.-'.i- 

ware,iind a) I lugiisl i. H. ..,.:;, All m.l.-i. )■■■■■ v.l 

«'.'|.;u.i'.i: jr.. Sill: lr.lv. -, -.1 ■ :v,l ,,„i, i,.,-,, ,; Ml 
830 TO 850,000. 



•.lU.iillpiiiTli.miv. 
■ Aiiii,il„r^i,iv.ii,.jlli,.,J:iiioril„. 1 
, :mv ,,i„. ,i,. .inn,., i.i r,.,.|.|vm|; 1. 
I'niiiiii'iTii.Mt.iiii.-- .Ii; tly , nnn,li.|ili:i.l. 



. Knnv s.- ((>., 

1)11,1. .1, Ivlilivu'C, 

II " 



JUST PUBLISHED 

THE FEBRUARY NUMBER OF 
TEE GREAT COHIO PAPER OF THE AQE, 

Frank Leslie's 
BUDGET OF FUN, 



Holiday Snorls ■ 
Seene in the Central Park 

True Economy 
" ■■ ,ablo Debtor 



Fruik !.■-::■■■ llmlvi m Inn v'li'i.'i. P-iit: .:! :nvl in.'il 

'.ill. iliir. lull ,,i |.'.]l,l:ii,.l (i,!l .ili.l , .,.'1 linuli '!.""! In L" 

ii' "ri..||.-i Ti'iiiin|ih of .\n,i.|i, u, w :l Humor and Picto- 
FRAMK LESLIE, 



13Fra 



l York. 



Books, Music, &c. 



Mrs. Holmes' New Story, 
JESSIE GRAHAM; 

08, LOVE AlfB PEIDE, 
IN THE NEW YORK SUN 

IS BEC05DSG 
TBE TOPIC OE GENERAL 



READ AT THE WOIiKlillM.II I 

READ ON THE CORNERS I 

iEAD AT THE BREAKFAST-TABLE 

READ TN THE CARS 1 

READ IN THE FERRY-BOATS 1 

READ IN THE PARLOR 1 

READ EVERYWHERE 1 

BY ALL CLASSES OF PERSONS, 

RICH AND POOR, 

HICH AND LOW, 

GREAT AND SMALL, 

OLD AND YOUNG. 

IS ADMIRED BY ALL 

WHO LIKE THE GOOD AND TRUE, 

FOR THE TONE OF THE STORY 

IS PURIFYING AND ENNOBLING I 

PEOPLE REE UP 



5I0RED1SI'0?1JI TO Mi I 
MORE ANXIOUS TO BE 1 
YOUTHS DRINK IN FRC 

TO GROW UP GOOD, 

UPRIGHT MEN AND WOMEN. 

NO FAMILY OAK AFFORD TO BE WITHOUT 

THE STORY" IN THE HOUSE 

IT IS NOW BEING PUBLISHED 

IN THE NEW YORK SUN. 

216 ONE CENT PER COPY. 



Fifty Lessons in Singing. 

IOE the Middle Register o. the Voice, l.y J. 
Concone. In two parts, each M GO. Com- 
, *J7T W„ jhiayloo tlrcet Rjslon 217 



THE ART JOURNAL, 

London. 



jy'kaiiavay' in V.l Ml V.".' 



THI- n-;;\l,f: C.M.I l.KV — i' 



THE CARTOONS OF RAPHAEL. 

EVERY SUBSCRIBER TO RECEIVE FOR TEN" DOLLARS 

A Set of Seven of the Finest Line En- 
gravings ever Produced, 

Uio (iroor imprest ion,- uf wliidi w. iv purchased at $S60. 

DoBoription of the ErgraTiugB. 

L-ST. PAUL PRILVCHLN'O AT ATHENS. 



m ilruwmjr, in uxprt;<siou, am] in tonu-oait 
-THE CHARGE TO PETER ("Feed My S 



t.— ELYJLVS, THE SORCERER, STRUCK WITH BU.VD- 



6.— PAUL AND BARNABAS AT LYSTRA. 



7.— THE EEAUTTPUL GATE OF THE TEMPLE 



(IK.tL.: 



and to animato tlir j.nulj i ii..a i ..■■',. ■.-!,!, ■!,'■,'' "'v,'i,„ ;, 

:ipart Irorn ILi' tliit:r| ii.itnpn, ilimi 01 IiuaVL'Ulv uid.L, il< 

'I In- Kii;'r;uii!|:-: ;,n- :i!l ,,f llif ln-luH ?tvlo of line en- 

uraviiij -, mil |. iutv.1 on i-ap-.-r. c : ,.;li 1,1 Uil- ^cl l;s.v::, 

Hi.' sut, in Snb-vril'i-rs nnly, SIO. (The Proo& 



print yet givun lor a U 






Old Dr. Heath's Book of Travels 

{{%\ A ND great discoveries of the Japane9e£\ 

WA. and Fa -t Jruli,, m, .l,,.,, „■-.«,, ;, i 



1 bo sent lo any part o: 



Medical, &c. 



Holloway's Ointment and Pills 

mOGETIIER, form tbe tvro great hcalth-g 

A. renif.licsofiheiii.i.-teeiiUtreiiturv. Win 



Kennedy's Medicaf Discovery 

CURES SCROFULA. 



Do You Want Luxuriant Whiskers or 
Moustaches ? 

'ill force them to .Trow heavily Lu 
ipon the ^eio-.ilu'Stlaoc) without 



, 



PftANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



143 




DR. BAAKF.E 



| THE GREATEST STORY AND SKETCH PAPER 
PUBLISHED I 

THE NEW YOBK "WEEKLY, 

FOR FEB. 16ts, WHICH WILL DE ISSUED ON FEB. 2d, WILL 'CONTAIN THE FIRST PORTION OF AN EXCTTLNC 
STORY ENTITLED 

LILIAN, THE WANDERER : 

THE PERILS OF BEAUTY. 

By Francis S. Smith, 

Author of " Eveleea Wilson," "The Vflst-Maker'B Apprentice," "The Abandoned Wife," "Mag- 
gie, the Child of Charity," " Azael Kain," " Florence O'Neil," &c, .&c, &c 



Tl,.-' c.l.j. el of Hi:- -in. y j- to -L-ivr u<>. in ilii'ir Ir.if: Ci.lor.- ll.u--' 'nn;,irni win-.pVir, who r" -V ;i|mn 1 1 
:.ii'..i;iiit i.-niicniiiKol' hnili >>•:;..■ --. who I. im] upon our ,<--hore=. The heruHn; i= a nolik'-onled mid |>m* 
■!-]-li;>n fii 1 wlm Ls liiirod liy ciixiil>i-.iain.;'.-s to 1cm v her lnun^- in Kni-one riml iniin' to this country. I 
In.' :':ilU .nititln- <-!,,t:L..-- of tin- .-■mil--- I'Uliait^ alluded Id, :ind her siiUoriDc.: n;id narrow c-oii.cj 
km il.'jitii ;irt'!-:r.i|.)HC:i!!y .-!;ctche<! )>y lh.' yiittior. In the lonr.-e of the story the reader is iatrodu 
aiaerable hovel of poverty and into the, mansion of luxury and wealth, nnd a clear insight is had 

Those who have read Francis S. Smith's previous worts need not ho informed that he stands will: 
ideof Ibe Atlantic, as ii writer of thati-'lass of lie tin n in wlii<;li (Ik- Im-lite-l as well as the d;irl,r-t 

cad "LILIAN, THE WANDERER" withoutrail i) ■ ■: ..' n fwillamply repay you. 

Be-idf- " J-ilirui. Uie \'i'.:i!dvr. 'I-/' tin- Xl'.Vr YnRK WEEKLY i-: [.iilili.-liin;: Mr: . H.-liiu'.-' UreatPlo-y, '■ Marian nrey 
:id H:iny Haz.'IV «■- t'.i.-iM' Romance, ■■ The UY>l I'oirii l.i><\<H," Ki-id— a Lug.' number e»r first-class Sketches and Poen 
>y the best writers liviitf. Varied Dcrarluient^ I'ditomK fco., .V,-,, i:o., m-Mcim,' alu-joLher fwbj cMcm-; ,.f dd'ujh'Jal 



"BEAln 



& 



—o 



Miscellaneous. 



# 



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Patented May 84, 1839. 

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PIMPLES ON TKE FACE, E0UGHWES3 OF 



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tihould 6e adilit'ssrd ( 



E. B. LOCKE & CO., 
General Agents. 

3SIIDflUADWAV, H 



To our Lady Readers. 

Tj.'g Hi \ in: M MCl'K.VSH is. at all t 



"Bouquet Iraperial Parisien," 

TEE new Freacb Pi'inime. auvurpasaej 
fraEnu.ee. at E. DUI'U1"3 Faiiiy Dr 



Experienced Canvassers Wanted. 



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Aje'ib V...U.1-.1. SHAW J 



POST OFFICE NOTICE. 

r 1 | r «.■;.!. ...r I r\ t I I TIM n ■ 
ISAAC V. FOWLER, Postraaslei 



TOILETTE PLEASURE, 
NOTICt:!! 

Ko. l-BOtDSN-BANDED OCO, 

I:.|luii,; nil in !.:... mil ^v.'ifii ..ii.l iiMiisiany. us imijoi l.-.l. 
No. 2-SILTEE-B4HDED OCO, 

D.'-i -n. tl i.vpre..ly li.r l!ii' Nortlii 






Hare old Paintings. 

FINE Collection of Paintings of the school of 
Vandyke, Carayaircto, O-tade, diie., &c, fur 

lit yery 1-nv pi K'e-, n.nl nmv ■\lul.iiu.ii at Nu. I 

letou'd BuilOing. (.T1A1U.F.S H. NUllluN. 



Superior Extracts 



t Strongth. 
on of many of II 



Scarlet Fever, Whooping Cough, Measles, 
&c. 

QlTERIOr, to a!', other.- are knmyii to be tins- 



What Shall I Buy for a Present ? 

AMERICAN 

W A T C H E S . 

What Shall I Bay for a Present! 

AN AMERICAN WATCH. 

A. Kumrill & Co., 264 Broadway, 

ROBBINS & APPLETON 

AGENTS OF THE COMPANY, 
1.2160 IS2 Broadway, cor. Johnstrcot 



PROF. F( 



144 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



BOOKS TO CLOSE ! 

BRILLIANT SUCCESS OP THE SIXTH YEAB 
OF THE 

Cosmopolitan Art Association ! 




THIS PISTOL is lie lightest one in the 
tint III- lnn:c- ; weip,bt, ten ounces ; is 

liable . . "ouVof order ° is '™°r 



Books with Gifts! 

HONESTY IS THE BEST POLICY. Don't be 
■Iccciv.-.l ;my lontrer. We, llie oripiii.tl,.. ..f 
111 fciut nur new Catalogue-', [>o t 



fjfcAHKbMfcf^ 




.No. 8I8.-VOL. IX.] 



NEW YOKE, SATURDAY^ FEBRUARY 



[Peiob 6 C»»T8. 



Frank Leslie's Illustrated Newspaper. 
IMMENSE CIRCULATION.' 



in oath do declare and say t 

164,000 






Sworn before me, January 27th, L8G0 
Robert M. Strebeigh 
UHdavit of John J. Dyer, one of our Bosto: 

1 J. Dyer, on oath do declare and say that I am 

"/ Dyer & Co., dealers in newspapers and periodic 
Boston, Massachusetts, and that onr weekly b 
called Prank Lesxii ' 



._. afer have largely in 
a time past, and the salea of the week ending Janu 
Bry 21at, 1860, amounted to thirty-four f 



Personally appeared the above-named John J. Dyer, know 
and made oath that the foregoing declaratic" L ~ v 
true. Before me, Adgc "" 

Our other Boston agents, Messrs. Federhen & Co., A. Williams i 
Co., and Redding & Co., each sold in proportio- ■--"■• - ■■■ •'■ 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



NOTICE. 

oar whole estflbliflbmeDt on the first day of February nest, to I 
magnificent 

NEW FIVE-STORY MARBLE BUILDING, 

just erected in Park Row, opposite the Hall of Records, from whei 
we shall issue all Frank Leslie's popular widely circulated publi 
tions. Frank Leslie's Illustrated Newspaper— Frank Lesli 
Zeitung—Franh- Lrslir'g Ktv> Family Magazine and Gazelle of 
Fashion—Frccnk Leslies Pictorials and Frank Leslie's Budget of 



1 and accurate 



Our Paper-ItsTuture. 

We have a few words to say to oar readers about the Future of 
our Paper. 

We. cau fearlessly point to the eight eompleted volumes of our 
Illustrated Newspaper as proo'f of our onergy and enterprise in the 
Past They form a record of passing events superior to any history 
that will ever be written; for not only ar 
they are rendered doubly impressive by m 

Every event of the day— our groat cupper imps ana 
, public enterprises, buildings, remarkable scpnery of our 
own and other lauds, superb and life like portraits of all the eminent 
men of our timrs— in short, all that is worth chronicling will be found 
in the pages or our paper. 

Our paper is the oldest, though, in spirit of enterprise, the youngest 
illustrated Paper in the country. 

It is the only one that is on a paying footing, 

It has a much larger circulation than all 
put together. 

For the future of our paper, we can assure the tens of thousands 
of our readers that we shall nae stiil greater efforts to reta 
support and increase the scope of its usefulness. We have 
the most talented artist? and the best engravers engaged on 
work for it exclusively, and aa a further proof of what w 
to do, we announoe that we have made an engagement with 



the finest portrait draughtsman upon wood in AmerUa. From this 

He has maintained his position aa the first portrait draughtsman 
in America, for the paat ten years, during which period he has 
drawn over three thousand portraits. All the finest portraits in the 
paBt numbers of our paper, siuh ns S-ckle.-, &-; /ard and others, and 
all the best portrait? iu liar pi r's IvVi kly, «ere from Wallin's pencil, 
his reputation as the only man who cau draw an acourate portrait 
insuring him the monopoly of that cla93 of work- He will now draw 
exclusively tor Frank Leslie' t litnntrotud Nev.<paper. 

This is one of the many brilliant engagements contemplated by us 
for the future of our paper— engagements wMch will keep us, as 
, far beyond the reach of all competition. 



THEATRE, 624 

Houston Street. 

uil \tw mmviwi m;am.\ ivi i:v NIClir 



T AURA. KEENE'S 



Broadway, 



w 



LESBIA EVn:Y \i._I7T 



[.■V.tlJ .-JCl'] '-ill: 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



TERMS FOR THIS PAPER. 



UFnt'fc, 13 FP.A-VKFUK? .-;rKI-:£T, ; 



Southern and Northern Manufactures. 


It seldom happens w 


en a strife ia going on that 


here is not some 


point from which bot 


. parties appear to be on a 




are in the fight admit 


nothing of the kind, least of 


all those who are 




a political battle. And in 


ke manner when 


we come to questions 


of contending rights, or eve 


i of expediences, 


it seldom happens tha 


t a compromise may not.be effected when both 


parties are willing. 






We are continually 


reminded of this when we 


ee our Northern 


•otemporary journals 


declaring that the South is 


a non-manufactu. 



ring country, while on the other hand the Southern paper; 
ally publish instances to the contrary, aa though these 
only triumphs, but galling triumphs at that Both the on- 
other are very far from understanding the true atate of th 
the true principles of manufacturing progress and of natii 



and that the Sauth Bbould bny her goods. "The 
character of these manufactures, the more skill and labor they re. 
quire, the greater the profit. It U a general rule that the more art, 
science and experience enter into a manufacture, the more the 
maker gains by it Should the South enter largely into manufaetu- 
ring she must begin with coarse fabrics. We have no doubt of 
Southern mechanical genius or enterprise ; we simply assert that 
Sonth or North, in snob a career, must learn to oount before they 
can add. Now if the South manufactures ooarse goods she will 
■imply drive the North, not to the wall, bat into a higher and much 
more profitable range of Ingenuity and of labor. If the fieuth makes 



brogans. Northern labor will learn to equal the gentlemen's 1 
and ladies' chaussures of Paris. If the South supply herBelf 
coarse cotton goods, the North will supply her with the most delicate 
and expensive fabrics, and gain by the advanced 

Finally, it will be found that if the South enters largely into manu- 
facturing, she will bny more largely fr.;m the North than before of 
all which she doeB not herself manufacture. As she manufactures 
she will grow rich, as she grows rich she will require in vast quanti- 
ties much which she doe3 not now purchase. If there be any such 

principle of gradually advancing through competition from ihe 
rudiments of manufacturing to its higher branches. 

Under this same principle of the law of manufacturing lies the law 
of commerce. Before the merchants of New York, and those whom 
they supply had leaned all the mysteries of importation, transporta- 
tion and exchanges, they had to pass. through long years of experi- 
ence and labor. It takes more to eslabii-Oi commeiTiil relations 
with Europe than to vote, or even establish a line of steamships. 
There must be a back-country -with a great demand for foreign good?, 
a point where there are so many residents whose business urges 
them te Europe as to insure a constant supply of passengers. Ne« 
York ia, and must be for many >ears, the only &ucii pointin America. 
Other States may form them in due time,m they acquire iL-t i-.-.n ■ 
conditions. 

We repeat it; we redd with joy every paragraph in a Southern 
newspaper acnounciDg Southern progress in maaiifn^uiiiiu: 
have no desire to tee the North stick forever in one grnde, w< 
to see her rise continually, and hope to see the South rise wit 
If Northern men who manufacture coarse goods find tkeraaelses 
crowded out, why, let them take refuge in fin°r fabrics. \\ 
already learning that the manufacturer, wheu educated . 
should be, ia no longer, as of o'd, a mere workman, who having 



. byt 



first : 



England, capitalists aie fitulii;]-; th;U there must be eduuited manu- 
facturers, men from pol ■iechi.ic i, .■bod . finii n ■iei-tifis colleges. And 
thiB consideration should force Itself on every practical mind, t 
present there is great need for such schools, and that thoso wl 
educated at them are supplied with something quite a3 respectable 
and inconceivably more lucrative than the diploma of a " professional 
man." We also need, in order io dcvelo,- those dvanced stages 
of manufacture for which we are ready, Art Academies with gf 
Ieries and lectures, Bnch as infuse the element of taste into Europei 
fabrics. "We must have naval schools to supply our mercba 
marine, and many other ins' itutmns i equina so.uc present sacrifice 
for future advantage. The South will advance upon ua, and we 
hope sbo may, but we must have the way cleared before us ft 
own advance. 



Tha Lawrence Catastrophe. 
The inquest upon this terrible calamity, which lnv 



fearful 1 
still 1 



s and the mutilation of hundreds of opei 
: of witnesses have been e 



elicited, previously obtained facts have be< 
corroborated, but not a single new fact has been brought to lig: 
since the evidence we published in our last issue. 

We do not wish to anticipate the verdict of the Jury, but on 
careful revision of the principal evidence we can only come to tl 
conclusion that the necessary precautions in regard to the firmness 
e proper strength of the walls, to the trust 

relght of the loom*, &c, were not taken. There is evidence suffi- 
ient to prove carelessness and parsimony, two fatal errors when 
he safety of a building intended as the daily workshop of a thou- 
sand people is taken into consideration. We do not for a moment 
suppose that the architect, builder or the owners believed the build- 
ing to be so unsafe as to be liable ti fall to pieces. But the facts 



in.-eeunt" must have been 1 
thorough investigation of 
the judgment of experienced i 



and should have led to a 
)f the rumor, and upon 
.ction should have been 
should have been properly secured, 
and if by them its strength was deemed sufficient, the faet should 
have been published. This course would, at all events, have re- 
lieved the owners from the fearful responsibility which rests upon 
l now.', for we are satisfied that an , investigation would have led 
condemnation of the building, and the valuable lives now sacri. 
ficed^would have been saved. 
It is a culpable security which leads men to say, "It is safe 
noogh— it will last my time." It leads to a recklessness which 
oo frequently results in a melancholy sacrifice of life, leaving to a 
hance a possibility whieh should have been guarded against to the 
trnost extent of human foresight. 

Whatever may be the conclusion arrived at by the Jury, whether 

they condemn the architect, builder or owner, or, as is usual, find 

re ; or, like some clergymen, throw the responsibility 

public mind is made up, and the verdict ia— culpable 

oarelessness on the part of those who built, the mill, and on the 

of the owners who neglected to guard again.it a danger whieh, 

ommon report, was imminent. 



The Facetious Dr, Cahill. 

Wuen the civilized world was ahuddering at the fiendish atrocities 
of Nena Sahib, there was one man base and shameless et-ough to 
trumpet his satisfaction over the murdered and outiaged bodies of 
women and children, although the victims were chiefly of his own 
race, simply because the Hindoo was a rebel as well as a miscreant 
and was in arms against the British Government— a Government 
whose tolerance this unworthy cmuih vmau of I'il/.gerald, Goldsmith 
and Meagher, abuses. This same man is now in New York, and has 
made himself conspicuous by writing Bome of the most impudent 
letters to hi3 countrymen in Ireland ever printed. 
Indeed, Dr. Cahill maybe considered as the Munchausen of his race. 
When we state that these letters are addressed to hi* ignorant and 
credulous countrymen in Irebnd, and represent that the common 
aborer is paid two dollars and a half per day— that work is plentiful, 
tnd food so cheap that his couuirymen here turn up their noses at 
urkejs weighing thirty five pounds, which he says can be had for 
.wo dollars and a half, at seven and a half cents a pound— that New 
fork ia the healthiest city in the world, and that Irishmen are wel- 
:omed with open arms everywhere, all of which outrageous false* 
mods ho solemnly asserts — we can only suppose that his object is 
is to blind him to the truth, and that he is an agent 
Government to transfer bodily the Irish nation from 
re it tlearfor the more trae table English and Seotch. 



As a proof of the violent assertions of Dr. Cahill, e 


en the Irish 


American boggles over his assertions, and attributes b 


s most glaring 


absurdities to an error of the printer's. The editor o 


that journal, 


however, has a truly Milesian way of gking evidence. 




that the Doctor is wrong in quoting the wages at two 


dollars and a 


half per diem, as they are only one dollar and a quarter; that the 


mechanics ate not found iu board while engaged on 


any job ; and 


th.it an English pennv Is not the same as an Ame 




gravelj comes to the rescue of the veracious Cahill 


on the turkey 


question, as to th^ir tv* ii-liii's tnirtv-tive pounds an 


costiug only 


two dollars and a half, by saying, " We cau give our 


o«n personal 


testimony to having once seen a turkey that weighed fifty pounds, 


and that it cost five dollars." The Irishman who 




persona! ideniitv of a gua because he bad known it ev 


r since it was 


:i iittle pis'ol, is uotbitii; tu thi? witness iu favor of Dr. 


Cahill. 



The Patrons of Swill Milk. 
Tnn Now York Daily Times of Friday contains an able resume" of 
the Report of the Medical Faculty, conducted by Dr. Percy, on the 



Aswephall make a few remarks on this subject next week, we 

such men be ?.ho appoint a Commission to inquire into a system of 
wholesale poisoning, and then refute to publish it, because It im- 
plicates some wealthy criminals? The infereues is too plain to need 



The Pulpit and the Press. 
We were under the painful necessity last week of rebuking an 
eminent clergyman for his attempt to attribute to Divine Provi- 
dence the criminal neglect of man, and we expressed the regret 
we felt that our splr.tual police should imitate in some particulars 
so closely our municipal force, by endeavoring to screen wealthy 
and influential offenders from public indignation. Truly modern 
religion, like law, is a net through which the powerful break, and 
which only catches the smaller fry. Paradise is thus narrowed down 
to a Delmonico's, intended only for the refreshment of the rich. 

We have had this fact prominently brought before us by the 
marked contrast presented by the pulpit and the press in the recent 
Lawrence catastrophe- To all who have been brought up in reve- 
rence for the clergy, the picture is humiliating. With scarcely an 
exception, the press has nobly vindicated the rights of humanity, 
and stood forth the champions of the poor white slaves, cruBhed 
beneath the bloody avalanche of relentless capital. It hai fear- 
lessly rebuked the calculating machines who prize one per cent 
profit more than the life of man. It haa torn from the skeleton mitt 
owner the robe whieh concealed the ghostly fact, that where the 
human heart oueht to beat there was that font substitute— a ball of 
cotton ! The press has been the good Samaritan who has bound op 
the wounds of the suffering, while the priest, like the Levite, has 
passed by on the other side, for to the press alone is owing that 
stream of public charity which is now carrying solace and assistance 
to the mourning households of Lawrence. We will not dwell on the 
other picture. It is truly the old eontraat of Hyperion to a Satyr. 
We shall dismiss the conduct of the clergy by the expression of our 
profound sorrow that they stood forward either as fanatics, saying, 
" It is the Lord's doing." or else as libellers of the honest and in- 
dustrious operatives, upon whose " laughing, talking and perhaps 
blasphemy," the fall of the PembertonMilL 
marked a rebuke by the Crt 
and Gomorrah. 

The cruel indifference of the wealthy proprietors of the mills to 
human life and human happiness is altogether lost sight of, or 
else carefully veiled from view. It only adds another proof of the 
fact that the press is the friend of the poor, the denouncer of wrong, 
and generally speaking, the ifouest preacher of the truth. And 
what magnificent audisnees do our journals apeak to ? 

If any worldly consideration could inspire the human heart to elo- 
quence and truth, this alone is ample, and every reader of the pub- 
would soon relapse into barbarism. 

Frank Leslie* Ilhiitralvd X;t.u>papcr alone has an andlence of 
half a million of readers. This is worth all the public assemblies 
that ever were gathered together in church or field. The newspaper 
talks the matter over with the citizen at his breakfast table, with 
the merchantin his counting-house, with the ladyin the parlor, with 
the mechanic at his leisure moment, and the traveller as he go ; s by 
the railroad or the boat. In a word, the press now is the living pul- 
pit, and preaches truth, freedom and charity, in e 
throughout the length and breadth of our Republie. 



the destructu 



EDITORIAL GLANCES AT MEN AND THINGS. 

The Dirt Crop '< n<-ii -ihI ma^nitlc-nt l.liis year, an-l our tlailj coif 
a,.- "iiidit U- li:iv t.i'i-lH ■ [-...■ How- tiliz'.'ii- l>y -bis lime tb 







FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 






The Irish Amoricnn 








.■ kinj; luin i.f rvi.-v.uMi ..u 


iy [ .11. il* ..i, '. (...I'ltrji; n r.. .■;.:- of Irf-limeti 














""'">"' '""■' '''■'•' <■">■ 


1.. ..Hi- r- l lK,t.||.,.,,«|-.,» ! ,r.. !!„.,.,■.,.. worll.v 



(For o,«* Washington, Paris and London Lttiert, 



Our Paris corrcspomlom , *■ r-innrg^,' 



; IKli.l i:, ; . "J Jj.- ■ 



^;.rv. 



Fraok Leslio willlmw ?„ 
Tub Fihst REcratKNTAi 



Mr. Cuakifs Stark, 



f Ibedl) .■) N.-« V..rk" 



LITERATURE. 






■":%:jX: 



,tn> (nil 1 4 inn ay til and silvor voictil 






cllously natural. Altngelbe 



Wullack's Theatre 



umait.-m ill-- worl.l lo remove tho" pr 



rr-.u.:.:l Atmmi; l'«*> v..- w .. . , . . m.Ii -f;.:.k « .rl, rl ■(■■ 

,'>„\.... I. iHrn. . i...; ■■:.!> r-.m,- «it)i«. |..;l l- luiui... lli.iu ..ov 






ru Keenf'. Theatre— n,- Henri of Mi-1. 1, ■■.:,: ... ■ 

■ . . . ,. ■ ■■ .,-...■ ,:■■ ■ ■ ■■■ ■ 

\ golden harvest. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



Madame Anna Bishop, is well known, 
not only in New York, bat in every 
portion of the Continent of North 
America, Everywhere she hag becomo 
n dhtineaitdied and popular favorite, not 
only as an artist of the highest character. 
bat as a lady, courteous, affable aad 
kind in her bearing and actions to all. 

A brief history of her artistic career, 
did we nob already know her rare ex- 
cellence, will clearly indicate her position 
in the world of art. Madame Anna 
Bishop, n&e Riviere, was born in London, 
i pupil of the Royal Academy 



of Music, and her first 

rapid strides towards perfectio: 
the brilliant qualities of I : 






, Worcester, York i 
Her i 



f Glouees- 






through 

Europe. She visited successively Den- 
mark, and at Copenhagen gave ten 
concerts at the Theatre Royal, and nine 
aoiries at the magnificent hotel where 
she wasstayiog, which afterwardebecame 
the residence of the Hereditary Prince 
of Denmark The King, Qa .en and all 
the Court attended. Madame Bishop 
also sang in private before the Queen, 
and received superb' testimoniils of her 
admiration. In 1840 Bhe left Copenhagen 
for Stockholm. arriving there at the time 
that Jenny Lind was in the height of her 
wonderful popularity. Her letters from 
Copenhagen, however, secured her a 
hearing i and her brilliant acquirements 
timed the hairing into a triumph, and 
her morning concerts were, crowded by 
the e!i!;e of the nobility and fashion. She 
vi^ed several places in Sweden, Hinging 
t e national songs in the language of the 
country, which so delighted the people, 



by a serenade, and the next day es- 
corted her outside the gates of the city. 
She arrived in St. Petersburg some 
time in 1840, and so brilliant was her 



than ayear, giving soirirs 
of the nobility, andsioging 
language. The Emperor Nicho 
aented her with a magnificent 



Duriog 1S41 she visited Moscow, Odessa, 
Nigny.Novogorod, and from thet.ce to 
Kasan, the capital of Tartary, singing 
the national songs in the original Tartar 
language, residing at the palace of the 
Governor, who deta ; led two of his aides-de-camp to 
concert arrangements. 
She afterwards passed through Austria, Germany and Bavaria, 
iles through 




demand il 

It was extraordiimi- v 
on.'.'t whieli n year's re' ' ' 
wold had produced upoi 
sically stud inielloetuallv. Ho wns'rjo 

longer I in-' delicate v I. , timid a ■; -, girl 

feartnl ..1 darker, hut str„n- n| luah'ana' 
iii'in ot niiu.l. 'Hie le-.snns of Oliver 
■ami tin. 1 a — in'nli.'iL with ],i« vimih; rum' 
p.uiuuis iu their manly spoils, I, u | n(lt 
been tlirown away. Refore the tiny 
ru-rived, his friend informed him ,,f his 
meeting with Mi. Jink,, in order t„ put 
liiiil upon his unanl : il w.niht i,n| h im . 



•iih'me in Kots- 



cautions word. 

"I have never forgotten that extra- 
ordinary night." observed I'lnlij. Kl.nnl 





the oiiBcwunoo 


n tin 


chamber where wo slept? Thank li 




atoamT-yom 


father thought 80 


been 


"No," anawe 




few mmnonts r 






quently trie] ti» 




bat it 










impression. 1 1 


















..pp.i. tumt \ th.i 






ti-'.'i.l...c.nv,iriiil. "In 






tap in 






"My detevmi 


:ili..n will keep t 


n m, 



first visit on his 

_ . _ J to tile i;u;i .hall 
jOijiil. wl I In- t'nmir 1 ; " >■■■ 

iuI, in Mincing Lane. 



arrival in Loudon ■ 



i found in lua offices 



v.-.n-ihy broker felt alarmed at 
1 news, T trust !" he exclaimed. 



iipitfared to afford 

John OrilllptoTl, Who, 



heartless scoundrel/ 



alluding to Sir Aubrey 

11.'. Hi'. I. .] 

o.l limiti, 
Thar .;,., 



Onwni;rr Lady F.iirclough 



|1U>0.1 1 I I t! I t i I" . 



he added, |....l:ihe al.'li'is 



almost impracticable regions, and given 
concerts. 

In 1843 she passed through Italy, meeting with 1 
in every city, and, finally reaching Naples, was ini 
there two years and a half, during which time she saD 
and twenty-seven times in twenty operas of differ 
then passed through Switzerland, giving concerts t 
after singing with her usual success in Brussels, retur 
" i English and Italian operas and co 






tiled for t 









i well known to all. She established 



pathetic ballad she is altogether unsurpassed. Through 1 
country she is respected, admired and esteemed. Her next gt 
tours were through California to Australia, then across the Andei 
Valparaiso, Lima and Rio, giving brilliant concerts and operas in 
these places, and from South America again to England, arriv 
once more in America a few months Bince. Her last concert 
Eigland was given at the Crystal Palace at Sydenham, and > 
attended by thousands of people. 

Madame Anna Bishop'Schultz has once more commenced a] 
fessional concert tour t hrough the American Continent, and will, 



enewher old triumphs. B 
t appeared among us, she 1 

; rers everywhere. Her success, so f 
re, and offers of engagement from a 
i poured in upon her. She purposes, i 



t younger, and retains 
won her friends and 
las been all she conld 



THE MY'ST'RY; 
GIPSY GIRL OF KOTSWOLD. 

A ROMANCE BY J. P. SMITH. 

hdhor of " Substance and Shadow;' " Smiles and Tears," " Die 

Tarl'lon," " Phases of Life," (fie. 



Oy referring to the armv 'IM, .M.,j.,r Henderson discover, 
Colonel (.(ray nieiii hon-d I'.v Lath I- ah .-lon-li in her letter. 
'" lll( >" I«dia. lie knew hi 
ctly honorable, although 
UnlMsne had some- one at. his <.lho\y to inrite him to exertion, 
active Of liSehil ,ntcrklenee IM byhall ,,( the ,i IIM H,.-,,i 
'as to he expected 1mm such a character; who with 
inlentioiis in the world, wmild find himself baffled and 
npulous a person 
bil" 



■viih him Imlh in the Peninsula 

n.Ldy addicted to pleasure. 



1 in 1h'! Imriil-' -. 



tjlirey KninlouRh, whose extreme plausibility was'] 
b part of his iystem. 



On due reflection, therefore 

! leaving the hi 

-■ liartjeiihi] | v , 



..-.J, the major decided on proceeding to 
London aDdhavinK nn Inteivj, iv with his old comrade. 

Before Leaving the hall he had a long conference with Peter Marl 



" They may go where they please : 

The old soldier erected his head proudly; probably, he had 

ell so soli"--;, H -lied since they crave him the" Waterloo medal. 
Oliver Brand roth, as may naturally he suppled, was the first ] 



'nt." added the yonth, " or 
; place again," 

r tain euriosrfy re^jo'ctinp; t 



the boys proposed 8 
ednesday, that he w 



, for once, perhaps 

fear my visit has proved inoppor- 

"Not in the least," replied John 

Compton; "and with your permission 
I will accompany you to Colonel Gray, 
what relationship he Mauds to lur lady 
ship V' 
" Uncle, I believe." 
" Any interest in hor property ?" 

"Not the, slightest," replied the major. " Lady Kairclongh had 
in > hi he r fortune than ho,- boa my- -it was entirely a love-mutch be- 
tween le-r and the late baronet." 
"I wish my foolish km^niinin hut hail no other fortune than her 
"poor Phil would never 



Fr o,m Mincing Lane the s 
ivere fortunate einnnrh lo l 
before Major Hemler-mi c 

;ucceeded in hoodwinking 

Regularly every n tit In i-i-warde.! 



drove to St. James's 



in(|iii[ y, sn completely had the baronet 
is judgment by a show of disinterested- 

;he nearest rela* 




150 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



ed John Compton 
iat they proposed c, 



clerk, was exceedingly steady, as lie sup- 

I :is il the sight of I'l.il and Ins young friend 
iformntion of hi< employe, ■» pr»p.-o,l ab- 
,o',,.V.Sc"lmTb,urn.!aoilv plotting il scheme 
is three davs. . . 

sell to die accoruplishmeut of our designs 

^Iiicli John Compton started for Kotsvvold 

,-lc.k .1.- ■■ elf in H"' private office 

cled lt.mdall Raud to assist him in opening 

ice of business decided Mr. Baines in his 



!. plnr'o'iu' ibe'eon,..!? "\VV,Ml", ma me- .'il' i",'.'.illr.il"'ii.'i..Mii|. i".v- 

!.l'.' anil how'. '..Ill, llicy present themselves at moments ibm n 

\\lio ever forgets the Wednesday or Saturday half-holiday— the 

while .lavs "1 the :- Il.ny'. .'alciidnr ' Wha. a crowd of .lr|.. on. 

recoil.-, ti.u., the, lobe:. Jl.nv an aril. in .pirn engaged ill the hot 
battle ol life Iodine I i morn to night in the career to which des- 
tiny- has chr -d -, ,-,,. i„ iheta in the midst of his toil. Sud- 
denly, tmexp. etedlv, without wiping ir, they pa.s through his 
|c,ei,-d I,. , L u, id:e a I . frr-him- dream, and lie Tiientall-.' a-ks hi in -ell 

if the objects he is .budging to realise can ever afford htm equal 
God, how bounteous— how beoign- 






rMarl, " ate you re: 
l.Io.liel.pointinjrtoi 






l.-.l. HO :e l-.ioi I- ce 



■ to keep tl 



ot.'eeing it is anasvlum for mad people. They 



- i i ■ : I . I . . 

finely : 



pi.-u-!,! the 



tragglir 



-■ i- Me. Hrnn.lrclh'." he a.U.-.l. 

vs looked round. OIHet bad disappeared. A 

eurl Phil, be bad Stolen men- dele, mine.) to lie! 

. lb.- iealo„.lv guarded ground, of Dr. Svlleu's . 

n awn, !'". shouted the boys. 

r mind." observed the old man, philosophy 

li and Mr. Illinidford are quite old enough to 1 

es ; but I must look after you youngsters." 

ng, be dropped the basket of provisions upoi 



: figh! [I first Oe.lv , : □ - 

Lb 'I. i-.-.n -ol.-ni iei, -l, ,|,» it.elf like an instinct; there 

spell in il- danger--, a plef.Mire n il- ni , st f] y , more c-peisilc 
I even the triumph of -Imor-. ; (,,,- y, iih s nee ess excitement lad.. 

eahieilM dn.ieii e,i lien apathy which sooner or later must 



e olicr, ].,: 

live, f.l.Mid 

r.l.-.l | 



•„:,.:,,:,.: 



sdom of age, but rarely of it* energies. 

ni.-' up In,, in mil i<, j h( = nitrate the jealously 
in Ilnu-e ; the peril of the attempt never 

ulv of ilif jinor captive with whom acci- 

i" '-" '■in^uliirh i nlnrt. He felt that 



limbed the wall to take a view of 

ca&ion he succeeded. The victim 



■£$l 



Picking a small pebble from the interBt 



;:;;::;»" 



' I,. ..!:.i 



or although a y.-ai had pa-cd -iu.c their encounter in the bam, 

lie recognised Inn in instant. ■• Is it a dream!" she exclaimed. 

Has 'ro.i.lonee set the - - ..-„,, dnui angel to my rescu. V 

"Ifl were an angel,' repl„-,l the Imy „ ith a smile, " I would lly 
■ ver to you and , airyyoi, „, r , thr. , enriched place. Being a 

aortal, I conld only lorward the letter you threw a few days slnee 



e. - Where is she ' Fed f-e 

„U , id have derived me 

The vonth rcca.,1.- ,- v, 

lied Ib.ekil.ghalO FI -II bel 

, -.he had not the -l.gldc 



■ di-e,,,ery of 



IVihip-afler all -In- i,. really mad. be thought. 

■• Is'sbe > no't"with°you!'' V 'dcnianded our hero, in a soothii 
As briefly as her tear.- mis.!,. » ■■■■■■■ let Iter, the bcreav, 

vplnincd to hilu the 1„, -I, -.■....- .1. I-. .. acce ■-: he. ...la 

er bearer mentallv e.-ne.. led v.i'h the extraordinary pi 

l-i I, the do-laic. I. ..,,:.,, „!,-,e he had slept. 

-I mast vl.-it the hull ag. ' i - tiered t-i billrclf. 

- It is impossible." exclaimed Hoc, llrimdretli . » ilh ! 



.,;;;:;,b„,. 



nts wore discharge, 
ushed me. I had r 

net div'iii'ed S M a mo' 



" That 1 w 

the charge , 



..'.,', h t.' 

ii a day 


harm be 
Let met 




ed the la 



rotCClion Of the only rel.Tive I'l-ovidonc, 
by ilie St. .11,1. I -might ■-),, llei ,,, lie- barn 
ued inc. Von km,,,- what foil,., veil. Tin 
ychild. The gentle-ma, 



eda ,,-aro 
Tie-, .h;,ll . 
mull,. ".M 



ball— the di-nppeu nine. 

l"v,™hherioss!°a'nd°s?ar 

inse.and brought me a 
,f anguish, doubt and ui 



■iv'cd dragged 
whe.e | h.„e 



nliV'r'l'li.indn't ',.|,|,'.-',l' ,'piich!, iill'o'the 

will, lie pail; ,,all. wlill-l l.ndy Flli relougll 



Irandreth should return. 

The old soldier bad Bile 
hat he waa getting eithe 

Several of the 

bete, decided 

ver the collation. 
■Always look to 
he duke's plan. P 

I'hi, .-]-,, nldered hi 

lI'dMe'ima',! 



:'::"- 1; 



and declared Ii 



.ill fall ,., 
company 



efoie the. 



'I bey had, 

-Thru is (Hi ver! ' .-.liuiihVi lus lii-u-l. uioatly excited. 

H<. d;ii'M'd fi-nvurd. I'.dl.iwed bv hi- n t>:i nioti . who carrit 

]i..r . hmildered 111;.' a nii:--k<'-. on readiini/ a . I ■ - 1 ] tunned bv a 
t,| ilm- n,ad. tln'V huludd <mo «\ ihu>e raravans in whi.di po- 
gipsies, auj ■"-- - 

was in the net of dragcing Milly, who had escaped f: 

uring the ahc-tMii-e id Kaled, bad; in her pri-iin, desjnti 

s of Oliver to prevent it. The -ipsy hair had drawn he 

gallant fellow at bay with her menaces an< 



SawaJln 

ii.f ,■!), ii- 



nii»fM-| the [M-.sitio 
•Th.wi, with yoin 



al;'air!=. Witlioni an inMaiitVlu^iiiilinn 1 

ife!" exclaimed Peter, raising his ho.e, 



The harridan glared upon him like » 1- ; ,fil»d liir--'. FonniinR 
Trith rage, she wnuhl 1 . ■ r \ <• i, lun ■_'■-. I -\\.-- ucrijum Jnloihr side of Millv, 
had not a blow from the bat of Philip rendered her arm p-werle^, 

"ify ddld!" shrieked the glrMike 



ler. " The fiend will 
rotectionsho bad been 



consigned. 

Milly pointed to the van. 
_ Quick as lightning the yontl 

faction as when he placed it i 



nd lai.;;in:d by turns, and 
, my good woman," drily 



' 




sant acquaintance 












She is 


ny niece," added 








to right to take he, 




\ , 


lhave 






had. 












Mi 




we be 




e t 










ngbtt 


e deep blush to tl. 






xrtg 








ire you will," adde. 






I.""!." ,K'I ."observed 


';'■ 



r handJ ; "he ie a " 



, defend myself. The! 



dw bow to deal will, her f-i drawing her knifo 
ittered Martha. ■• I know the i. ■--..--- ,.f the bouse. 



ally a- Lady 

[^dSog'l 






'•The near lelalioii-loj, of rnionei (he,," replied ihe hypuei He, 
rhia most oily tone, "under any circumstances, would be suffi- 

■' 'too smooth by half." Thought J. dm Compton. 

The |,ro[iriei,,r id Medina II -r- rang the bell twice. It waa 

,,-aned be IL.wlet. 

■■Tell Mrs. He,v = on" said hi- eir.pl, , ver, ■' to eoiuble! l.adv Fair- 
lough lo the library." 

,- Mi- He„s,,i, !" repealed I'm !o-. |„ r, re i i-i Ins. 

■■ Ve-. lie, l.„ly.-bip i nndei l„a ,-.,. nil , ,,.-. 

infnl one," observed Dr.Sellcn. 



And lliaulet quitted the room. 

■•The inloreicv. 1 fear, will be 
■Lady Fain-lough's ease is one , 
treated. At times her mind app 

tlinie unacquainted with the pe< 



The fellow dothpr. 
ijor Henderson on Hi 
Meanwhile, the keep, 
:e bis employer exp< 



.'1. ■-mm 1 
tlv II 1,1.11, 

|„,t toller- 

of her dis" 



Iiev must, pa— to tlm 11,,1-ary. 

ei appearance, foil.. „ ed bv lier lady-hip. 

Tie- iu-taul lie- lallel en, etc! lim le-u-e lie- in Ilia I -I i. he 



Iloelel liirned and l-mk,-d I,;- vieieu in thel'aee ; the p 
e\es appeared di-tended, lie- -lioek laid eauoal tire, b!,.o 
the brain— memory and eoti-eiousiic- were both a blirnl 
- Inthesbrng of the as, bun-, this is railed rabbiMug 
from the manner in v, lii.h poulterers generally kill ra 

n„, I, r'al '.li.'lml : a'llta.- i..„ much t'mce inighl prove I 
too little would fail to answer the purpose. 

How many anxious friends then , isits to those den 

-the private nia.lliou-es. have bem, deceived by the -, 
111 ■course we do not intend the ecu ore !„ apply to all. 
men who really watch over, then patients with -die 
sincere de-ire m dice, ilmir, ■■.-, era to the world. 

Others, like Hr Sellen, look upon their recovery as a 

'' '..-'the ,ie inn ' f hi- luiitabtv tottered rather than wall 
libra,)-, lie- proprietor of Mel House tool; her hiu 

"To llie'ibsappmiitnient of Colonel liiey.lii- niece did , 

"■"iliac '"",',. Una ine'l!': " ,b.a, .1 'c'l I >0 VOU not 

There was a pause An. side mail,..! firh eouiitcnauc 
dia.vo -igl ,va- lie- .ml, repl, n> his appeal. 

■ Ion, ie ce and hi- I. ie,,,!-." „l, or, ml ll.o lawyer 

tone, "arc here, bv Hie authority m the Chancellor, to v 
ascertain the state of your mind— to li-tcu to and redrei 



ling coherency. I 
iritcreetiug sympl 



■ Her mind for 
s.-he will so 
all;, read and 



i li:ill'--lllled i loaiUS. 'Hie 



'I here, their, poo, Ihing ' 
nine lime holding In-r hand 

Her employer felt the 



.pulse ol his patient. 
Hcwson," ho replied ; 



s'sT 



ho shortly altera 
.nnie," sighed Co] 



?lSSnE^ 



Thank he.i 

l my lif*'." 



departure, sadly , 



etted. She Buflcrs le 
eplied Dr. Sellen, wbc 



FHANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



T:.i- 1 1 u r . . 
.VI U*- 



The proprietor 
"There it is," b. 



Hfiulft f. . ■ 'A ] I ."-Mi 1 



House reluctantly drew forth & sover- 

he dropped it into the extended palm. 

in. '..I.. l.u. The cs-Mlilirlimeot does not 



WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENCE. 

The Douglas ovation ol Monday woa one of tboFe wnrni 
make outgoing officials lull; in a Mill Mil nil voice, while 
pectaut it is mi inspiration of loud loquacity. For fotnc y 

has not been «..'cli si:rh . ci < i\ d m i he xi.ate. . i =. . 



frvM l Ik- H.o Grai.de lo ll.r 
tor fmni IM:« ..=« ai.d vi- !. I 



I. ....Ill 

'.■r<\: i HH t 



Ct.il.'. Miall I"- •■ Mi. .;; nn. I tilled. ' ' (.. i. ,'.'<■ t,. thil-U 
o-.i1jr.il or nvo h ■-- niven you ci'Y- ot nn-rc "ban half 



The speech 



/Senator Douglas u.- I..., 
['i.-i.lV. • ('-. i ■:c..i \v... 



protect each of th 

1 support thereof. 
is accordingly. He 



1 III lOct. ■ 



..-. - 1 ■ . 1 II 


(■M 








1. Mill Ills Uv 


.1 U-Ii!. . 




h iipi.g |„ 








■ 1 Lii|i]nln ■! 











, and will cause much uhuv. De Tbouvenel has 
nendation— he baa always advocated the Suez 
ih i> certainly something', not only for the licnelil 



■■ Pi., I, 

...-.Ml-.' 



forward for the Unit 



of Balzac, is prenarii 
Victor Hugo, DacK 

yrenccs." Don- has a 



Mr. Ch.ulesf,. ' 
.-tonal (Jovurim 



>■■"- :n -hi -l.-i :i i;i-.«:, 

■ general ng'ciit »i the \ 



PARIS CORRESPONDENCE 



LONDON CORRESPONDENCE. 

Jaxpary S, 1800. 



em the Cncot soldiers in the 
; the point of death, lie was 
n much afflicted hi'i-u m th. 

ih.' Kidnapping inioe. The 
.i her head and hriii<_'.- mi ;in 



'i ':.e jni/e money of Ihc Indian wai 
'hai. \b j.! ju.i. in. common men nearl 

■mIi n rate? N- vcitheW*. ibe liuic 
ii i.iofit a riai; il \:c :.,in^ !he w^'f ' 



;s to cheer a dcalhhcd ni'h. 

i writing the " Life of Lord Rnglai 

i Marshals Canronprt and Pclifsler, 



had 


it ilniMi toZ-rn. 


..." 
















: 'i 


of in* 28th An 










ICttof your Ken 






n,;i 


Mrs 


■ li.ll n.uill, 








CrcMwcll Hall. Aftc 










Rt. It. appears 


























-M. ■ 






l.-.l ■. 






















tbe 


cs.ilt t) i an ttij'.i. 


C10U 


.-;.; 





! doobtlen! 

• Palace of Frederichshorg burnt down. Tin* 
a judgment front Heaven for his living with th 
ere ; h has bad such an effect on tbe royal i 



people went (<i his palace. In 

;J cieault Dazzle. 

The London Jouivnl of to- 
riage nt Dudley. The hride h 

giving her an average ot fmii 

I need not point out to you 
Tintf* on the ncgui ^urMinn. 


been Ncaliu pei fc mile;; Ibmlc.t . oi 

nv reem*l» a moM if-nr:i k-ihb- m.-r 
<-i ; ;I.U I-.,,.:,mi! ,l.,- b, .l.-.f.,..|n -■■,'•, 

veais and nine month- a piece I'm- ih.- 


he miKH l;nl de . h.iu-.-i- In Hie r.i.nib.u 
Tv.eutv \e:ir-ng...I..i.ii lb ■■-■. -. ul. 



Uelpcv and Seward wiib such men. This does 
here get a false estimate of Brown from the a 
book is to bo republished here by Low & Co 
have seen a copy. Its statistics are tho real. 






The liwiivcrsnry Dii 









lllluuid, ouJ Uotroll ruU ManOiull, MlOQlgw 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTKATIO? -'NEWSPArSS. 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPATHERi 



15311 




FHANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



THE RUINS OF THE PEMBERTON MILLS. 

We give in the pr»*eut number a gr?ybio and accurate sketch 
t'ie appeannce of the ruinB of tbe P^mberton Mills, sketched for 
us by an artist, "ho reached the spot within 
tropbe happened. They are ropiasented just as they appeared 
previous, of course, to the hurting out of the Are, to which so m 
fell victim* who mir:M ot'.e'-wn* h-.v? e°caped The position of 
three g-trh rescned from the Gftb stor;, which we represented 
theflfet page of our last week's i^ne is tlia^ rlearly shown. The 
sketch being taken anterior to the Bre, oar artist 
t^ give a more accurate and detailed portraiture i 
i(b locality than dm yet appeared The whole of 
going on i9 represented — firemen rushing to the e 
And ladders, citizens manning ropes to remove It 
Btrudions, while many are employed 
ruins and bearing " 



the City Hall. The p 



prominent o' 
taking the wounded ( 

the temporary hospital i 
; of fearful and abiding interest. 



THE CEMETERY-BURIAL OF THE UNRECOG 
N ZED DEAD. 

Among the (acts connected wltii the ma'ssaore at the Pemberton 
Mills there is ncne more melaccholy thnn thai eo many of the bodies 
tnfeen frooi the rains are so disfigured by fire, or by crushing, as to 
be bejond recognition evsn by the nnxiosia loving eyes so patiently 
searching for them. For the reception and last resting-places of 
these mutilitated mnn.-.n a uf humanity, n deep trench has been dag 
in tbe cemetery Minuted about three-quarters of a 
of tin? city nf Lawrence. In one ■■'iist grave 'hp-e 
posited, divided only by tbe 
contnin them. Alllio-ighn" 






i for ■ 



have been so suddenly and bitterly bereaved. 



in'erraent, there 
it the poor conso- 
e of whom they 



On Thursday evening, ■ 1 >p luth, hot .v.-rn eiyM f.vid nine rir., an the 
schooner Caroline, or Yir»ini:i. hound foi 'I urn's Uiver, New Jersey, 
■was passing down the. K*st 1!:-. i . ;. .ilnu a <-u>t t distance of the Bat- 
tery, she was run into by the W*<1 9'rcct ferry boat Metropolis. The 
collision was -burp and sudden, the steamer striking the schooner 
and sinking her immediately. I wo men, named 



Piersons and Iron, 
immersed. Irons t 
Metropolis, but Pie 
was some fifty tons 
hundred and fifty 1 



rtunilely drowned. The schooner 
?as loaded with one thousand four 



it. v,h i 

s that he not only =<iviud<-- .1 
When the body is iound 



THE WHITE PORPOISE. 

We giro in our pre.-t in nuiutit-r ■■» c^^rect s'-n^li jf one of the largest 
specimens of the Porppis • fch it has Byerbeen ^eea. Lt wn sketched 
by our :ti list at it laid on pier No 13. IU 
twenty-five feet in length, and weighs too th 
and sixty pounds. It was c Might by Oaptai 



it to s(oni-'j ev-u ■_. Now Yorker. 

pjased. from Hs immense size, and the decayed condition 
i,to be nearly two hundred years old, which supposition 
"ecome perfectly white. The 



Porpoise is of tbe mammalia genus, a 

of fishes, being found in every sea. 
siderin:. the 'ar^e T s. r> . j - v of IV nob; 
no regular fishery has bee 
ucider-ia-.d ■ ■>:- w. i- \U- : inleutv u of 



ttbe store of Sir- Rot.-, i;, All. any ■ ti-eet. 



BOAT SLEIGHING. 

He who wan»s a ne v sensation should learn to skate, that is if be 
does not know bow already. After this, if ho likes the motions, he 
should gc-i in< ■> a lioa'-sn.'iMQ, or a ■:-' ■; ryii-tn.-at . a boat on runners and 
propelled by saiU. This is an amusement so original, so exciting 
and one so easily attained, that it is really wonderful that there 
should be so many thousands who have never tried it. 

Moat substantial , broad-bottomed boats, eep^ ciaily those of a large 
size, are capable of being put on runners and steered over tbe ice! 
A sail acts aswoll to propel them as though tbey were in the water, 
and they have the advantage of being able to fckim over thin ice ; 
if it breaks in no matter, ihe boat is still safe. We hurrah and work 

It is an art, that of abandoning ourselves to senBationo, to plea- 
sant feelings, to forgetting cates, petty ar.noyancea and all the dis- 
mal crew, and yielding to the sensuous emotion, whatever it may 
be, which sweepBUB away as on cloads. Sime people can never 
feel this ; olherB experience it whenever they rid*, when they dance, 
when any feeling comes which Buggeite the being carried — the 
borne-away sfn-auo i -i hieh form* -net] a largo portion of the unin 
tellectual delights of life. lhTi.Mo. ■.■:<>>.. loa>::i lion, mneical rap- 
tures, to a certain degree every occupation which abstracts the 
mind from acilve th... ijjiii -n' ti u^feis it to a dreamier state, may 
all be realized keenly and delicionsly by tho^e who coltivate them 
in a delicate form, without iojury to htulth or morals. To aoch per- 



.i.ui.iy • 



1 !.,\- P.l.i 



and its delightful 
muffled againot t 

the boat eleigher 
thoughts and glat 



> gifted the gliding tleigu- 
ioge imaginable. Tie motion 
like in \U even progress, but 
oaslonal prating of the runners 
y which jou are being carried 
y companions, well turred and 
i wide raige of ice, an espcri 
• or tol-ng Biil, and a One d*y 
ie breeze, and Uy up pleasant 



FLORENCE DE LACY ; 
QUICKSANDS AND WHJRi^OOLfe. 

A TALE OF YOUTH'S TEMPTATION* 

kvthor oj Quadroons," « Photoffrtphs •/ the Heart," *«., ft 
CHAPTER 333VI.— CosmniED. 

.-,..- ■ .. . V; -. ; ■. . ;■ ". , ; , 

.<.TKdi;iui|.-, [■■:-<{'i-----unt: Hie pleasure of his company ihe next morning lo 

"C..|.'.ii.'| hujiny sni-i ih« filhor, bowing. 

■ W.'il,. iilosn-l, .in >-■#■■] know ] h.ive .-> treat m;Dd in rrf.isr- t-tiint: out jh 



aingwithfury. "Do 



i going to Paris— will yon c 



:,n rjjM.Wy. 1 



..till I.: ;l luuilcl I- 



, olid to play in the 



3 his study, where they t 



? | ii;iiR in iliroiith the 



I- ,i I II- h .- :■'. !■-.! ■■! l!i.-: 



(''ZmMi 



d^Colonel Duprfi. "I havt 






■Mi."n-. .iii.l Lutli (voro 1;. i:.'. r 






. .-Ml. In -,ii,(j ^Kplii'ii '•)•■ l.-i.-y ; 



i lnrn"t : !hr K-Irv 1 



a off to Paris by her groom. 



r profossion, that desire lo n 






>rc]>aro for her reception,; 



It was In^ father, Dr. I'omeroy and Florence do Lacy. 
There w.-ro M><> Jink? nnd Mary. 

The L'.irdni.-r meinmed to them all to be r-auh'm? and .- 
■ Dm-- he live? ' gasped Florence. 

None entered the room, which was darkened by he 
niilicr. tin- .lei n.i nnd Floi-.'ii- .-. 






I wi!i [■■lie, (!,.■ 
■. l'.illnTte, v, i- 1 



I Hi-' =i^lor of charily, in a low, musio.il v 



;roy,bhinlly. 



!tiin-ell an orphan. 






..i I -!iuii!.l 



■ar.ls ibrough ihe wa 



the auwapttpers may ii 






FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 






: L'liu marquis— what r. 



i.h ■!■: I/'iicr.-Vii-inj.-, Ilii- vivrnini,', 



in' the 'v'-nine Mr I'MiiK'H-.y ai'rivr,l with ..n ■ ■'-i-' r l.-n ■-<-■■ I and profc 
hospital nurse, wh<. v.v,- !.i;i!'lili>'lW" y..nn^ wmie-i. in i!n k ,fr,lii.n|; r-i--k. 




Urn '.>!■■. '.nnl'-ii.' mil. i-.\-i.Mle l herself to them before? 

■'I firmly hrbcve. ' --aid M,'|itieii. glunnnlv. ■' that woman litis betrayed vis 

■■ |-AiTVlhiriL' *.>.- ;i>Miii-t u-\" iii'i'Vi.-bly ol.-."'\'.d Adelaide. 

" And vet d-iiliii!!,' i- l>.= t ]]"i«. ii will I": in.ii.- ;i.ii,l tin.'/' ;aid Stephen, nl'l.-r 

■■ 1,-1 ni'«;iwilyjnri!K' licence to-day," he added. 

"To-'morrou we fan bo married ,'' he continued. • Then, when made one 
indi'-olubly. 1 will rceral to vi-iuuy eho- Tin-} nm.-T Lob-ddly laid ami .- wiflly 
executed." 

After ft brief ^repelf. .Vlel.dde p., lnueve w.v viiir,-.] . and ninecd (■. he- 

conic, In twenty- Tour 1 r~. 1 lit- wd'» - ■! iln- man :-be had s... much bated. 

Phi litllt\ when the denum n|' avarae I- once let lou-f.i, do wo kllOW to what 

' ■ attentions, callum twice a-day . and taking 

U. el, I'.TI-)- .11.11.: M. (e-ITli.llll. lie «;i, y.'iy 



,1 tl j n I i I I 1 1 \ -to wl 1 ga\ 

I I t 1 1 11 I Illy II ( 

i t i tl i i linement " 



"« 






; they r.li;mis?c-.l the I 
vinp each an armeliui 






lln v.-]io -:- v. ii...i i v.v- ,v. —be had taken hi 

'■ I k.'l.l Imii'ilirit h i, .m.; knew ..I" Vuiir pre=ence lull myself 

Wli-u itn-v met up.iin f 'J - - I-JU'-T-'V .mii.r.iti. .'d H..it t"r..i-,i:. V 
i a -ok... in a week. ;sii<l lint lli.-il" H.Hli'-r ullon-i .e in add I." ■ 

I'. 'Hi r.-.,., no 'Iv .ie,-i;i:,e..ind .-v.-.-.nr 'i thfiii [or f,h-i,!iai< I 

ii.i-k th. m t.< aiiiie bv ill.- b.iii.l. ;""' ih.Ti If H litem I huquj 

.le ini.-ll.-.'ij. o t.. Mr. Wilton. 

The ni'xi met, I hut .-t-.-i i..iwe.,n. d ■ - mon- "ii He: 

■ UIIL- W.-.lFM'll lil-l (lie -Mil-tie lion "I "'"'lie ll'alik \\ ill...!! able 
N.a.Uidh -H./^L ll "ll. ■ '.-- V. '" he ,;,,.; l„,[ hlllr. I i . - i ( 1 f OiaCM b. I 

■i.l voun : : wein, n. hoih -■ vidian ly e.|n.illy devoted to him. He 

II I ly 11 11 I i I I I 1 I I I l)i-- 

FUreii, ..-'<].• l.'t, vi..'.'" .nl.i in., he her ink mjoii d takmi: he: 



i impropriety in my being 



"Stay," cried Ceeile, ; 



Lenance expressed agony, 






■fin-< . d;<:\;\y di.lre.--cd. 



r know inc. I hate. 1 ,<!,! - 1 <- ^ , ■ i — I m.iiikind 1 loathed llif-ir 
id mei t.in the vkumi- and Ilia evil, b i, .- thon-aind [Vane- \\a< 

Its naked Infamj To do this it wa- m ary n> tern 10 tall 

Vmii ji|>|i eared Mr-ink Lyme; I w:is the lir-t Fretu.li woman 



marriage. Why did ] refuse? I'-ccnu.^e 1 



, could not he your v 



1 Ceeile, smilinp nt liie oaponia-- with wioeli Funk i 
' that ii|inti |.|-e\-einmp yfair niiinn dej.eiifl^ their ho 
in their way. A^hiros I , an understand it, ii" iliey 
Flf>renee's heart. Mint., larpe pre 



OUR BILLIARD COLUMN 
Edited by Michael Plielan. 

n,- of )b>ninrk:tl.le Hi„ie K,|iorf- of Cilliard > 



• of lb,-- column, will 1 



Wlier, ilv-v ..I..-,,-.' ,-iti?(\-ei-. in thfi l.iltec ..|i;,|><-. i 
THE WORLD OF BILLIARDS. 



1 played on the dark r 



Himuki...- in On. .« 






,i,l „-„■■)..<)<->■: ,,>■■■■,!-■, ■! i-r !':,■ (■/., ■ n. , .,-,■„,,-.■ .:}.., i,l,i !■* 

v, /;„:■ r/„^ i',i„;„-. r„o- ■:a:^, x. y. p. 0. 

-L. I. Lauontagm:, Monin. , I. r-,,, lI., f-,. r „| (ivr dullars, 

tor warded.— Dn. Ib.in. I'lnladelphi'i. \V\\- n-rwardeil that. 



Pr.RJoN.M —Mi-'.-' Nellie It War.iei 




1PIOK4 ' ' 16 B tks Kt'(ch) KtksB, 

2PtoQ4 PtoKS 16QtoKB3 Pto'QS&(e) 

Vigil IIP I IIC Irffr h) 

14PloKB4 q BtksKBP !!EloOD O'l'- 1, k.' r ,,',,; 

and WWW rosignod. 

K'sPbydio'ckincm'i'i'ii!. " '.- ' .' I.'- '•' 

,1.1 li.n:i,i.-QI,i(lKl3»-™Wlii.vcb™iiq.MtiMi,clc..--. . 

','.', ll,'. ,',-''" '.i'i"| l .',',„V,,!..', l |,"!. '\', ,..'„i I,',- '„-l, l |,,-,', , .'ii|.l'nol |,l.,y hi lo K 

B3. For suppose, 

S It ll" 1HL"'" ) Bl"KKl ,-rlD -IKi'ill-'l' (( 1„ K I: 8 (tl.) 

,\n,l 1!, iu.-l'Toi, )),' lu'l pk,y,:*,l, 26KtoK2 QtoKSmaw 

22 R to K 4, then B to K B 5 (dls cb) 2SKtoKtsq QtoKR7(ch) 

ond Black must win. 



l„,o,, lln, ,:„,',, lonl „ IV, „■!,, X,,llu!,U' 






,tl,.a roi!io„,,.,,tlii\ ,., ,,,„■,,, I, Iv. .,,, 1 ,:„', nv \|, il,,,,!, ,| ; .. .|„,-„ 

" Both f be falutlv \,'lu,|„,,v. 

i 1 Yes," sablFlort-iw, ■ I „.„, I„,iv.„n i .o Iv Ceclla de Vaux," 












(Vt) Had White plaj-ed this Kt to Q 2, Black's strongest reply would, perhaps, 

Zondon Bra. 

SOLUTIONS TO PROBLEMS. 

Vuoiium V" vvv- .','■, |V; . r-'i'l.' h i;, v, b, I '..'' ■ I :■ : KttoKO(oh). 

v o'.;„,-,,'l.so; niu^o (cti) j,l K IV o', v. K , , K V ; h' iVoio I.' 10 B 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



vi.^r. . i,, ;|,< p.. I'l-'n p;7np ; iv. -':■■ .-.-: ■<■■■ .) in 
1856 Baron Macaulay of Rotbley, was born al 
fcothley Temple, Leicestershire, on the 2,5th ol 
October, 1800, and after receiving such rudi 
mentsof edncation as the nursery governess 
and a private tutor conld impart, was Bent 
to Trinity College, Cambridge, where he 
obtained the Criven Scholarship and some oJ 
the highest Uoiveraity honors. Inhistwenty- 
seconol year he received his Fellowship. 
Belonging to a wealthy family, bis comae was 
■ rendered! a<* smooth as gold could make it. 
for although there is no royal road to know- 
ledge, th3re is certainly one by which the 
impe laments to success may be avoided. In 
1823 fie went to Lincoln'slnn to study law, and 
wa* called to the Bar in 1826. It was about 



Without wishing to undent .o t'.c- 
made by England to emancipate t. ;■■,-- 
ives, by the payment of one hund red 
of dollars, it must be rerncmb'-rH 
;he time in question the West India 
ns of Great Britain were in eo hope- 



comple'e bankruptc 



were only saved froi 
by the sum paid by t 

of these -compulsory worKmen. rne sonnaing 
platitudes of men being born equal were of 
conrsq admirably put by the brilliant youns 
oritor, and he became for a short time tim 
pet of tus Edinburgh Review, and. the aa<iaile4 
of the Quarterly ; bat this was, we believe, 
his first and hist appearance as a British aboli- 
tionist. 

in Knight's Q.uartvrly Mngazmchmtran^nM n 
of Pilicaia's "Ode on the Deliverance of 
"Venice from the Turks." It displays great 
command of language, but has none of those 
quickening flashes which light up a poem 
when Greek meets Greek in the transfusion 
of thought. In 1826 he contributed his first 
paper to the Edinburgh — it was the famous 
article on Milton, provoked, as it were, by 
Milton's famous Treatise on Christian Govern- 
ment, then just discovered in the Record 
offue of Parliament From this hour he be- 
came one of the great Armstrong guns of the 
Edinburgh, battery. In 1830 he entered Parlia- 
ment as member for Calne, and distinguished 
hitmelf on the Whig side of the House by 
his able and eloquent, though somewhat too 
prolix oralions. Indeed, Macaulay was an 
orator, not a debater— he philosophised rather 
than argued. He was next appointed Secretary 




brought bis name prominently before the pub- 
lic, and the verdict of the jury will decide 
whether the notoriety will speak to his honor 



RECOVERY OF THE BODY OF 
L. F. BRANCH, OVERSEER OF 
THE CARDING-ROOM. 

For some time after the falling c* the Pem- 
berton Mills it was believed by his friends 
that Mr. L. F. Branch, overseer of the card- 
ing-room, was not buried in the ruins. But 
as the night wore on, and the next morning 
came, and notbiDg was heard of or from him, 
his wretched family abandoned all hope of 
bis. escape. He was beneath the ruins, over 
which thes relentless fire had swept with its 
sure and terrible destruction, and he could 
not possibly be there and be alive. Nothing, 
however, was discovered of his remains for 
five days after the catastrophe, when on the 
15 th. all that remained of bim was disinterred 
from that horrible hole of slaughter and 

Mr. Branch had held the position of overseer 
of the carding-room for several years. He was 
considered a good and faithful workman, and 
was greatly respected. He was about forty, 
three years old, and a wife and three children 



MAYOR SftUNDERS CHASTISES A 
MAN WHO REFUSES TO ASSIST 
AT THE ENGINES. 

In times of excitement and indignation a 
momentary impulse ia yielded to before re- 
flection can Btep in to interfere. Whih 
thousand cares were pressing 
Mayor Saunders, of Lawrence, anxioi 
in action every means of speedy rescue for 
i poor sufferers, observed a man standing 



While a 
us to put 



l.ilp ■ 




was chosen Lord R.^-(,> or ( ;i;i--/ic-. ,v (""riivei^i;/. \- lsTUne was made, 
on the death of Fnd^,,. r Wilsc::, !'i evident <>■ IV Edinburgh Puilo- 
BOphical Institution. But the work he wa3 to be best known and the 
longest remembered by vastus " Hi3tory of England," and for this 
he had been for many years preparing. In November, 1818, the first 
and second volumes were published, and produced the greatest im- 
pression. They were universalis rend, iimn-; pstvciully in .America, 
where, being untrammelled by t.uy obli.cn : .i.'.>v : ?. to fopyri<*bi : s^-fm! 
editions were issued. In 185.5 the third, fourth and fif'.h volumes 
appeared. Tbis fine work at once stamped the author as the 
greatest rhetorical historian of the age, and gave him one of the 
highest positions in the world of literature. 

In 1857 he was created aPeer of England, and took bis seat as 
Baron Macaulay. 

Be died on the 28th of December last at his villa, called Holly 
Lodge, Kensington. He lived and died a bachelor. With regard to 
his great work, the " llhkry ni Rua-l vod," it is o.sjd there are two 
more volumes nearly ready for publication. These, however, make 
but a small portion of the annals of that magnificent monarchy, 
upon which the sun never sets, and the drum beat of whose garrison 



^ refusal, slapped hi i i ■■■■, . 



THE GREAT STEEL BELL OF 
SAN FRANCISCO. 

There ia a peculiar Interest attached to bells 
—they are tbe tongues which sound our joys 
and sorrows— they ring for our marriages and 
our funerals. They call us to prayer and warn 
us of fires—! ii short, tbeyaot u prominent part 
in our social life. The greatest of German 

j celebrated the b?ll in one of his grandest lyrics, and poets 
s made it a theme of song. 

f the largest steel bells ever made is now about receiving it* 



■ I.Mi.i ry 



Macaulay wai Invi ,] in \Y>5f mincer Abbey on the 
i Poet's Corner, amid a crowd of tbe famous dead. 
set of him rest Johnson, Garrick, Sheridan, Camden, Campbell, 
haucer, Gilford, Isaac Barrow, and others equally famous. 



CHARLES H. 



BICELOW, JR., 

portrait o 



beguiling the ennui ef hig 
voyage by writing 

residence of 

to England,' and was Feat to HpBI 

Parliament by Edinburgh to ad- --=-- .- ■ — -=, : -. : 

vocate the ballot, household ^~ ^|9r 

suffage and short Parliaments. "-.&""-- -^=d>- 

The next 

Secretary of War, and amused 

the quidnuncs of London during 

a visit to Queen Victoria by 

dating his letters from Windsor 

Castle. In 1842 he published 

" " which 
antiquarian knowledg 
.-i uo poetical genius. 
During these years he was 



Amisn<; our iilu~t ration-?, to-day will 1 
II. Bigelow, Jr., the Aichiteet of ih- 1 Yii.^-rr.-,.-! Mills, at Lawrei 
Ma.^s'ichuiaett-4, the falling of wh : ch*cys c.sn-eil pik!\ ,> iVuvhil !o-« of 
life and ro great an amount of ■■ idl'T "k<:. Mi-. Uirrlow is a student of 
West Point Academy, h, 1 viruT pr ,,], M t.--ij There i; the Corps of Engi- 
neers in 1835. He uftcr-var-i: t.u.M t.li^ rv : \: oiC-pf.-_.in in tbe United 
States army, and had the charge of Fort Independence and the con- 
struction of the works: He left the army in 1846, and established 
himself as Civil Eugineer, and had charge of constructing nearly .all 
the large mills at Lawrence, namely : Trie Atlantic Mills and raa- 

' . DuckMilh.l'a.-ilie^ill-.aiidP-Mb-rtonMilla. Thee ' 
trophe which reduced the Pemberton Mills t 





FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




mass flowed into the mould , and the casting was completed. When 
the metal was sufficiently cooled it Wis examined, and it was found 
the casting had be'.n a perfect success. The weight of the bell is 
two tona twelve cwt.or fi;e (W.T-,r,il cif.i'L l.umlred and twenty- 
four pounds. The dimensions are — height, five feet three inches ; 



s and a half. Altogeth 
,t has ever been cast 



Beven years of age, and has been in the United StateB for over six 
years. The Bon of a peasant, he attracted the not : ce of Lady Byron, 
widow of the poet He became her protege\ and devoted himself 
to the study of fine arts and poetry. Sculpture was the especial 
branch of the former which attracted him ; and an early volume- 
published in England — testifies the extent to which he wooed the 
MuBe of Song. 

In New York he was associated with Mr. Pease of the House of 
Industry, and was the first person who volunteered to nurse the sick 
in V\e l';i iimrmd yellow fever epidemic of 1855. In the winter of 
1855-56, Mr. Realf established a course of cheap lectures for working 
toen in Botanic Hall, East Broad way, and delivered three gratuitously 
during the course. In 1S5G be went to Kansas, and " 



Mr. Realf started to England on. a lecture tour, 
" the following year, 
from Richard Realf. 

>n from Mr. Richard 
e who was supposed 
eympathy with John 



"We have received the following 
Realf, and we publish it as the statement 
to be deep in the confidence of, and warm 



e do not hazard the independent and conserve 
r paper , but give it as a curious and by no meant 
uninteresting document, without endorsing its views : 



"Franc Leslie, Esq. — Dear Sir — Prom personal observation I be- 
came convinced that gradual emancipation is the only form of 
Abolitioitism that will not disastrously affect the slave, I sincerely 
believe that, in spite of scourges and chains, and Bpite of statutes 
andla:--s, the bodies and bouIb of the colored population are treated 
kindness, charity am" 



have no desire to assist in 
placing them there. When an Abolitionist, it was because I loved 
my enslaved brethren ; now that I oppose it, it is by reason of the 
same feeling. The South is better, nobler, than her laws — the North 
in nowise reaches to the measure of her professions. I cannot, 
therefore, bid its aggresBive agitation God Bpeed, When her deeds 



of love keep pace with her sounding speech, I shall be 
Not until then. 

" My estimate of the character of John Brown is this ; 
single-hearted, single-minded, Bingle-idead. 'Much study h 
him mad.' The enterprise iu which he died was the pa* 
swayed all his life ; it possessed him like afrenzy, ; 



deed, but I bow myself 
Stale calumnies have bi 
who were not worthy t< 



I abhor that 

high nature. 

ibyme* 



mtly before his otherwis 
)araely echoed over hia 
ose the latchet of his shoes. He wai 
possessed by a passion rather than b) 
a principle ; he waa no moral malefactor, for he believed thatpaasiofl 
to be a principle. It was an intellectual error which precipitated 
him upon a cruel and wicked deed— he stood upon hia own frenzy 
when he thought be Btood on the high truth of Heaven. There ia a 
wrath of conscience, and there is a wrath rf idiosyncrasy, with 
which it is sometimes confounded. This was the mistake of John 
Brown. He is at rest now. I repudiate bis foray. Yet, now that 
the law has asserted its supremacy, I declare that I loved hi m in hia 
life, aud yield to no one in honor of his memory now. 
" My residence is in Texas. After a brief lecture tour in the North, 

uot in the precise form in which it is written. My opinions in regard 
to Slavery and Brown may, however, be given u< rbatim c! literatim 
" With much reBpect, obediently yours, 




158 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



SUNSET IN THE WILDERNESS. 

We have chosen for illustration this week, from 
amongst the mart? bean'ifiil pictures that graced 
the walls of tbe VitiOKil VmL.-my ol 1 ».:-;;i.cn, at 
itah.i P j .1 1 . 1 i- - LH.'tl iri.rl- |.i- t ,,-e by S. 1; lliifonl, 
entitled, ■' Sunset in the Wilderness." 

The picture t.|ie^]-:-.fo. itself, i;s manifold beauties 
and rare poetic Ireatment will strike every cultivat- 
ed observer. Mr. Giffjrd is a keen and living 
observer of Nature in all her varied fortes, and 
every work that comes from his easel bears the 
impress of a master hand, and a fine combination 
cf truthfulness and poetic inspiration. 



LOTTERIES. 

The Lotteries of 

WOOD, EDDY & CO. 



WOOD, EDDY & CO, . 

are authorized by tlio L-i-i-i.iiiiri- of wiher State. 
A Lottery will in' iirnwii ■ ■vo-v .l.iy m \Vilj .-t-.n. l>._-t=_i- 



S30 TO $50,000. 

Every prize is drawn, and tlio result of drawin; 

jB57- A .-in Hi;, r tliuwiny the plan of the Lotteries v> 



The Monarch of the Monthlies ! 



CONTENTS OF NO. II., VOL. VI., OP 

FRANK LESLIE'S 
NEW FAMILY MAGAZINE, 



Martyn Creswick— A Novel— continued. Five Engravii 

My Vrtrv Smruhr Advi-nVire. 

Washington Irving. Tine- Engravings. 

Oirdillut; ill-' .i.,w.-'ih.T— c.-iittiiiiL-d. Engraving. 

Reforming a Wife. 

Sir-. l'<iy.-.-r ".n>l I : ■ t r !■• ..i-1-..y. 

How Pi 111 Ihh-i:— .<■- ,i,l r.i. nirM... 1 n [1 \ ih i Ti 



Christmas Eva. 

Henrv Anderson, the Young Infantry Olflo.r Two En- 



.LMI >|iTi.!lull l.ll'lidl I 'inner, Hill 



e Wouinlrl li.iii-l. ; Heath or Majors Reu- 



StyU 

Hiil 

Ti.li' :■:... H'l 
Jackets - 



Surprise and Poor . 



Gazotto of Pajhion. 

forYheVonta^Colo^dF^iio'nPn 



JUST PUBLISHED, 

THE FEBRUARY NUMBER OF 

g GREAT COMIC PAPER OF THE AGE, 

Frank Leslie's 

BUDGET OF FUN, 

e hundred Comic Picture- 1 



.'.^-"tJ-.TiJI.i.-I 






l . '\„ : :;,::„ 






in thotleotr.il I'nrk 



'Hi.' lrr..'|.r"--.i]M..- I milliel 



Frank Leslie's Budget c 
Caricatures, full ofpointai 

a FunTerteausdl 1 "' ' 



Books, Music, &o. 



THE ART JOURNAL, 

London. 



i: [iv ii.wi.way 

y Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Hall. Illa.-I.at. 
THE TURNER GALLERY.— Ere loot 



THE ART JOURNAL 



. • III A 



VANITY FAIR. 

THE NEW COMIC ILLUSTRATED PAPER 
IS TAKING THE WHOLE UNION BY STORM I 

..,,). i .i j:;.; i i 

HUMOR, 

SMASHING SATIRE, 

HUMOROUS 



Vanity Fair 



A Set of Seven of the Finest Line En- 
gravings ever Produced, 

the Engravings. 

ATHENS. 



3.— THE DEATH OF ANANIAS. 
" Ti,.. ..'I'an.l.'iir ol ill.- .l,'.„:ii. I ,. i L - 1 , l . -n. . 1 on I 

inn with an interest that belongs both to the 
ry and tlio forco of tho tragic drama." 
-ELYMAS, THE SORCERER, STRUCK Wl 






-mi miii i .i:.',i'i i.r n.-in -■ 



1 TEMPLE (Healing 



apart from tho direct intor|.o-Ui..n ol InMiemy nil.!- n 

Tin- liii.'[.iviii';i arc all ol the hiehe-l style of I 
yinvings. anil print. T on |>ii|>er. each of tho size ol 



-..Hull i I'-'l 



C. B. NORTON, 

APPLETON'S BUILDLNG, NEW YORK. 



Old Dr. Heath's Book of Trave 



Cravel|j> 
with fullN? 



I'o.ieli-', Colds. C.il.iirh. AAliimt. Foyer , Henri IH-'ii-i- 
M'roMili. I':, ne. i hy-|.i-|.-i.i, I.im.s i.'-uiinliiiii . i.i'nv.l eml 
I'll y r.'-|'ii-il-' Ifiieile 1'oli.llniiit--.. .\i: 1 1 In 1 1 ,1..1 with 



.- oltesenniy ... mil y -nl. il'iy I 
'°™R3. y SvTir.le!;'l'i'i'i...'it 'i 



The Western Harp. 

AIT.ILLE1T1IIN 01' SUNDAY MUSIC, c 
sMiiiu of Snored Words adapted to Oft 

' Mrs M S.' H li.uin ^liiolS ,, . .ill,..! .n 1 1 o M ., 1 1 ,,-. ,, 
"'" i'llli'l'oiii'.l l.y'|.'l.iv'r.i; 'lilTMiN i i..',' B,..i„. 



)HIX\\rS ISll'UllVHl) BILLIARD TABLES 
AND COMBINATION CUSHIONS. 



I'ATi'.Nlil. Ill: 



Important to Billiard Saloon Proprietors. 
WELLINQ'S 

COMPRESSED IVORY BILLIARD BALLS 



Pianofortes. 



Kill r i : .-. hi: iimiii:', •;. Pun-ofoktk Manu- 



421 BROOME STREET. 



ii- in iii.ii.in n. ..hi- r 

i mi il o i i i nl 

- railed 11 iiiy.in . 



•'.'"■j,:::; 



.- .-,;), 



Superior Pianofortes. 

JO. C. FOX 4 CO.'S PIANO- 
FORTES arc equrj to any First 



Sewing Machines. 



r York < 



Price Six Cents. For i 






Mrs. Holmes' Hew Story, 

JESSIE GRAHAM 

OB, LOVE AMD PRIDE, 

IN THE NEW YORK SUN, 
IS BEC0MTN0 
THE TOPIC OF GENERAL t 

IT IS READ AT THE FIRESIDE ! 



) AT THE WORKBENCH I 



„,„ HI,; 



Basques ; Liice Lappet ; 
Idy ; Bead BoiV - 

i numbor of the Magazint 
- beautiful BuKvtop, I 

labflfc:-.:::-.;:!: 



.Iliiit. i!.:,„ l„or ; TwoDolmnri 



Wl 



READ IN THE COUNTING-ROOM I 

READ IB THE PARLOR I 

READ EVERYWHERE 1 

BY ALL CLASSES OF rERSONS, 

RICH AND POOR,. 

GREAT AND SMALL, 



FOR THE TONE OF THE £ 



AFTER PERUSING IT I 

MORE DISPOSED TO DO RIGHT, 

MORE ANXIOUS TO BE JUST. 

DRINK IN FROM IT WHOLESOME ANXIETY 

TO GROW UP GOOD, 



BOOKS TO CLOSE ! 

BRILLIANT SUCCESS OF THE SIXTH YEAR 
OF THE 

Cosmopolitan Art Association! 

i .lililll. \L PAINTING of 

Herring's Village Blacksmith, 



AND HIS FRIENDS, 



COSMOPOLITAN ART JOURNAL 



SHAKESPEARE AND HIS FRIENDS, 

a character to give unqualified pleasure and satisfac- 

iln reach of the people at suoh a price. Tho Engraving 
' very largo size, being printed on heavy plate paper, 
ly by thirty. eiolu im has, mulling a most superb orna- 



i sinile ;iili ; ..iiji|.ii 



L. DEEBY, Actuary, 



BAETHOLF'S 
E WING MACHINES. 



If it is not more simple, and yet ae durable as otb 
ited as any Machino. 

MANUFACTURERS 

askod to examine particularly if our Manufaoturi 
'. ■■niJi.^t.-idaptrtl to haavy Cloth and Leathor wo 

'■ji r!,t|,,'ili'.'i' i'liok.Vjho bills of repairs, and loss 



Bartholf Manufacturing Co., 

, 434: Broadway, cor. Howard St., 

NEW YORK. 



Wheeler & Wilson's Sewing 3 

l ..Hew, X... r'.iif, IV.--i.H'..- 1 > , S-w V,„l.. It. 1 

r-nlltidi-iilh P'i flllllK'll.l. 

,,,1,, -umi'i!!. ii,.ii.fh,-!il- "i foil- fri.Tnl,:, \v» 
Willi tjivi wi'ln..*, your RrHlir.- 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



^^J^Ssto^' 







bustiou in HydrogenVof high medical author- 
ity and extraordinary efficacy in each, of the 
■flowing complaints 



PATION. SCROFULA, SALT RHEUM, SCURVY, 
[JHDICE LIVER COMPLAINTS' RHE TJMA - 
|] . MERCURIAL CONSEQTTENCES, INTER- 
FEVERS, NEUHALGIA, CHRONIC 
HEADACHES, FEMALE WEAKNESS, MIS- 
i uJATION, WHITES, CHLOROST " . re, 
9 ON THE FACE, KOTJGHNESS OF 
THE SKEW, etc. 

The IRON being absorbed by the blood, andi 
thus circulating through the whole Bystem, no 
part of the body can escape their truly w.onder- 



The experience o 



daily proves t 






fliokly complexions indicate its necessity in al- 
most every conceivable case. In all cases of 
female debility (fluor albus, chlorosis, etc.), its 
ii i - are dp'.igbtfully renovating, No remedy 
has ever >sen discovered, in the whole history 
of meJUeme, which exerts such prompt, happy, 
■■--■ d fully restorative effects. Good appetite, com- 
plete digesti 



As a grand stomachic and general : 
it has no superior and no substitute, 

Put up in neat flnt metal fooxrs contalnftt 
S3 50; one dozen boxes, S* 00. For sale Ij 
Druggists gciieraUy. Will be sent free ( 
any address on recelpl of the pvice. All (.. 
tore, orders, etc., shcnld be addressed to 

K. B. LOCKE & CO., 
General Agents. 

339 BROADWAY, 1» V 




• ■0 : Luiiil.iiss", Isnaiisr Ab.su-a-, drafts 

(Saul, NSansi!;.:,s. I'.i.i.ly-i.. Ei.ii.-T-v ,. r 

" -i'-i l " - !■>,. • I! 



: is-visia ; iii:n:.;; in curing 

LNCERS, OLD SORES OB ULCERS, HIP DISEASES 

FISTULA OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, SOALD 

HEAD, WENS, POLYPUS OF 

THE NOSE, 

r in any other part of th» body. 

TUMOR8 AND SWELLINGS 



Doptor'a personal Bupar- 






EYES AND EARS 



ARTIFICIAL EYES 



TYMPANUMS OR EAR DRUMS, 

..■..a-. Ear Tr,n,i|nr "i ,a-arv ik'-si-ii'isa. ; 



ARTIFICIAL FEET 



"Cta 






or UnpLuro 01 cv.-ry 
t celebrated and skilful 



a above F«urth Str«»t,New 




JAMES MEYT.R, Jr. 



1 therefore we explah 



JULES MUMM 



R 



PILLS should be 
Dyspepsia, 

I: ."ii..! \< 

ihe KkIlii.-v.-, 
Ki<l!iey-. A ,\<>*<i 



T}[.br.|.l Yellow,?*. 



■■ '..>■ ■■■^i'---' ■ ■.■«!.:»!■- <-' 



An Important Letter 

FROM the owner of an oxtensive farm in West- 
shaster county, relative to " Allcock's Plas- 

Scrpb Oak, York town. N. Y., ) 






":;'- 


days. These plasters sbo 


nTdtom e ov I ,ryho 1 u'so m i 










s miraculous, and I luankG 






lw 


entirely restored my h,e»!t 


STRprrsy PnostRY, 


.ssM ,i, i:'al Caual Street, No. 


Union Square, N. Y., and 




Holloway's Pills and Ointment 


' IH01 CD be purchased w 




> 


spurious articles abroi 


1. Look for the water- 








direl 


S'envetoing eachhrS 


or"pot 1C Sold r «uho°manIJ r 






gists 


at25cts.,63cts„aod$l I 


er hos or pot. 



Welling's Worm Diuretic and Condition 
Powders, 

MADE after vteiinari- I'lu-sidans' recipes, are 
very efficacious when given to Hoi i siuis. 



Medical Common Sense." 

SEND and get the Contents Table of this ramark- 
able book, i resting to eve] .-body. Seatfree 

by *,tdrossii,|; i,R. FOOTE, f,46 Broad way , N. Y. 



R, R. R. 

ADWAY'S RENOVATING RESOLVENT 
constitutional Remedy. It heals © 






Druggists and Storekeepers 






"I ■■■ ' ':. ; ■ ':'■■■■ ■ I I :■'" 

}-\M-\y.\\ .v <.(.i ■; rnnaivii i.-MTi-.-*.- 
New York City. 

P.. R. BumeiliesiOldby DruufiisU and Stored 



Something New. 

AHEMMER, TUCKER, FELLER, BINDER 
-W> til . n.\i I ;•:!', jn>.i. , 

■ ■ .ITU'.-: i... :■_:..".',■ 1'ii.f M; ■ Inn...-, b\ nuv om\ mi -t i,-,v 

> K rul i ,. I il 1 i M I' - 

1 U.Vl'li. nr.iur, t.v iii;iii ■m.jjuc 1 wnii complete il ' 
lion.-. };n.|,, K .' p;i.i.|. £.;-i M ] |..r ,. circular. 



First Regimental Ball 

OF th»79tb new Highland Rc- ; n>. m »>l! hi 
place at the CITY ASSEMBLY ROOMS on t 
ROBERTSON-i Celebrated Quadrille Band of Fifty Pie< 



.i 'h,i T -hav.-. !v„-:i:i.4ii.- Ku-ii^.-r ..;.', Vjsiid 

■ :>!■! W j;::.ht .Mj!i-<.,.... i ,.n. , -l-l-iUL' tl,'! Vn 

• ■■:-! ,li.i-ii M. I;-.!!,.::';. 1:>4 i :■, % [■>!■ :•) 

Cii'i ThoiutL: LVuclay.corLci Iwoni y-llr=t S> 
Capt. John Mason, 200 Wooster St. 

', >[■■ ' I ■.:--,;:, v. 

Capt. Hugh Mackay, 84 Cedar St. 

' ■ ' ; ' ■'■■ ■■ ; Mi il: ■'!■... 



Clock and Watchmaking, &c. 
NOW READY, 



i.ND COMPLETE Cl.ni.k A.\i> WA'n HM.',!,]. i;- 
,, comprising descrir. ' 

1 English Clocks and 



" THE ELEMENTS OP PEESPECTTV'E," 

BY JOHN RUSKIN, 

..I ■■ Mink'iTj i'.-iiitii!.- ■ i-x. 

1 Vol.. 12mo., Cloth, 62K eta. 
Published by JOHK WILEY, 66 Walker S 



Kennedy^ Medical Discovery 



■:■ Morliciil L)i.:Covory nij-- Running of the F 
5 M^ilici! Miscovory ciirn? \. ccratcd Son; Le 
- >fr.!ilii \i Mi-rovcry euros U'pru- 



Kennedy's Metlieal Diacov^ 



Do You Want Luxuriant Whiskers or 
Moustaehes ? 

Y. Onguent will force them to grow heavily in 

ipon the yLm..:<(li>.^i fucvj - itlioui 



M^ 



ii'-'iuCM )*'» Kr.iii-s. Discount to traiis. Local Agents 
J Agent, £fi1 Broadway, Now York. 214-39 




NIBLO'S GARDEN. 

COOKE'S KOYAL AMPHITHEATRE. 
-MR. WM. COOKE, 



MDLLE. BLLi ZOI 
by all to be tbo first Eque: 
MR. JAMES 



1'illi limn illil:-' II \\'l.ii\. 



JAMES M. NIXON. 

GRAND EQUESTRIAN" MATINEE 

;ivr.;ini, Wr !,,„- ,l,,y , .iml :-.,!, u'.i.iy^. r,.,„„|,. ; 



Tiffany & Co., 

TIFFANY, YOUNG * ELI 



,■.',; rt'ir.' 



Keep Your Feet Dry. 

ROWER'S PATENT WATERPROOF COM- 

rOSITION I,i;i Los Boots ,u,,J Slnses |,ertectly 



Powerful Microscopes, 



IXi'LUW ,s,.'[> ill ll:MKU-rrstryi,l,E 




Retnil J. Dilitntro, t 

Tobac en Poudre Dentifrice, 

3 OR DENTAL 
SNWF, 




TOILETTE PLEASURE, 

NOTICE!! 

Encased in two Forms, 
No. l-BOLLM-BANDED OCO, 

. M its ii'it',,.,,1 stsi-.;, tH» s'sl "'.r^fiiiy, as in 
Ko. 2-8IIVEE-BAKB2D 0C0, 

s-xprsssly ins His \'„i'Sifvi, „iurkot— s,-!,, s 

S a- s .1,'lilltri s-Sls.s I, . r, ,,| v ,,.,,,„ ,; ,,, ,, 

.■I'll.-.— In, nil'. . ...i tii,. ,.„■ J „i ,i„. i 

, fsns ,._. iil-s .„ in-tly r ,' a |,.|„,,i',.|' '"|,',a 
ns- vui-K Tuiim' Sta.vd you will be 



DesiL'nyil s-xprsssly ! 



Rare old Paintings. 

FINE Collf otion of Paintings of the seboot of 
Vainlvk,., CaiaysiL'yJo, Ostade, &c, &c, for 

at ycry law [,n,as, iia.l n,as ms , sliilniinti ai .Vo I 
eton's Building. CHARIJ'S 11. NUKl'uN, 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




SPALDING'S PREPARED GLUE. 




J. W. STORKS, Agent, 

131 Chamber Street, IV. Y. 

fTlHIS PISTOL is the lightest one in t 

quicker than other pistols are capped ; sure Ore 
circumstances, can i.-u, mi l.,„i,:.i ., ( ,v i,.„ei!\ 



. i, |„Tl 

MM 



F. DERBY & COMPANY, 
Fashionable Merchant Tailors, 

GOVERNMENT BUILDING, 



the lava.st Fast-Class Custom Tailoring 
Now York, receiving from 
. BARLOW, PAYNE & CO., 



I and Parts on com! 

ols for Sanger's All 
Toilet and Wurdrob- 



London 39 IJtte/auo'o 
scd to the Now York 



LIE'S PUBI.IOVl'hlNS i- 




TBT WABD'S SaaiBTSI 
dozen $18 fine shirts. 

7 i I ftj I 

Making and cutting, 6 00 



ALSO, THE VERY BEST SHIRTS THAT CAN BE 
MADE, $2 EAOH, MADE TO MEASURE. 

SELF MEASUREMENT FOR SHIRTS. 

iln: r\-pt'GS" CuiUj,:.',, ',.: 



"W-A-IEtlJ, from London, 

387 Broadway, up stairs, 



The Wide Eeputation 

[ DR. J. HOSTETTER'9 
BITTERS have attained during the pi 

sovereign specific, and, therefore, to procare It in 
possible way should he the objeetoi lb, s-ib-ln 

ill 

I ■ > '1' li;. l>!'.iL'_'i-i-'.;Lii-! .K ...l.-i-^ jr.. .!.',. uil v < 
|-"""hd '■:-' , - ■■ i'.„l I. „u.l !:, • 



EVERETT HOU3E, 

LLOYD L. BBITTOl 
PROPRIETOR, 




Wonderful Improvement in Grand Pianos. 

STEINWAY & SONS invite artiatB and the 
public in general to call and examine their 
newly-invented Ov] 



VKR-'IT.l N'ti GRAND PIANO,' 



■ &e Musical Review), V.'- 



Goidbeck, Th. Hagon ( 
Jill j W. A. King, W. J: 




CHANDLER SMITH, 

Laferge House, New York, 



.. Ir.-h Hie .I.LiLiifL., I ii.-j-s ..I I.;., i . n pr....lu , 

Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods and 

Umbrellas. 

ORDERS RESPECTFOIXY SOLICITED 

The Latest Parte and London Paahionu promptly 



GENTLEMEN'S KID GLOVES 

:iiu=;i 



NOW READY! 

THE TB.BUftE ALMANAC 

FOB I860. 

It contains, Appropriations by Ci'ucrc--, oa.iu.i ,.| ii 1>; 



Stat.-,, Kiwil 

House of Representatives of tas United States, Sketch of the 
Italian War , Land for the Landless, Ministers Plenipotentiary 
and Mimt-rs Resident, Popular Voto for President by States, 
Returns 01 Elections in all the States holding General Elec- 
tions during the year 1859, carefully compiled'exrJrcssly for 
the TMDITNE ALMANAC, and compared- with former elcc- 



State Governments, Judges or Supreme Court, Treasury 

Price (postage prepaid), singlecopies.l cents, American 

If sent by Express, $7 nor 100 , IS Copies tor 
$1. 

Order*, accompanied with tne cash respeetrully solicited. 

HORACE GREELEY &. CO., 



The Celebrated Bone-Setter, 

DR. CHARLES SWEET 

Of Lebanon, Conn., 

<•■"■<■•<■ ' <<■■ ii, ». •,.„!, , x r,„| n„, | -,., 

,',„ Hand! >'.-.. , ,m I ...•: ,,;. v -; :,,i,t tV,-. I ,.=■ - ,h, ^ - u„ ,,,„,, 
weeltin each month, to attend t., it,., ,„.„. II,,, ,., 

'■\>n, ■ „ l',-v.T Son- . S :,.,:,!■, , ,,. im ata [„jl 

' "ii" - ; . ',-„ „-,i ' ,,r,l and all , ItM.nic, Iii^ea.es 

Beadle's Dime Books. 



i Etiquette. 
Dime Song Books, Nos. 1, 2, 

i P.' BEADLE & CO., Pubiis: 




To Consumptives. 

mHE advertiser, having been restored to health 
_L in a few weekU.y a v,.-r> simple kou.Iv, diie'<- 

I J J '" ''' ' ".., '* ,",'' I I L 

, i , r the means of cure. To all 



(i'V,' '-'I ! i.T,,-' V„U, dir * (<„ |,:,.|,:..,yi: add u-iug 

Lin, -,!.,.- „ thvv ...dl end a mu'u .ana. t.a O^mno- 

tion, Asthma, Bjoc. biU>. ,vc. 'lb., ,-nlv object of tho'a" 



EDWARD A. WILSON, 



Superior Extracts 

Lemon, Peach, Hose, 

Orange, Celery, Cloves, 

Ginger, Vanilla, Nutmeg, 

Nectarine, Almond, Cinnamon. 

Custards, Pies, Blanc Mange, Ice Creams, JeUUs, Soups, 

The superiority of these Extracts consists in their 
Perfect Purity and Great Strength. 



Singer's Sewing Machine. 

THE great popularity of these Machines may 
readily ben 



j understood when t 
ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS A TEAR. 



v: •,;.;, 



i gratis to all who apply 



FINKLE & LYON'S 



FAIR GF THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE, 

Also, the highest premium at the Fair of the 
- FRANKLIN INSTITUTE, 
the New Jkrset Stitb Fair, and so generally wherever 



rill inquire for that manufactured by the un, 

aeii , which cannot be excelled in strength and purity, 

"■■' ! ■" '■ ' ■ ;'■"'■ ■<■'•■ truce of deleterious 



1 Patent Starch. 
Used in Queen Victoria's Laundry. 

PRONOUNCED BY HER JLAJESTY'S LAUNDRESS 
To bs the Finest. Starch seb bveev Used. 

SoldhyallOrocerB,4c. 
ISAAC BUCHANAN k CO., No. 13 William St.. 



^jpimMiaifiit^ 




BIDB-imUHiJ, A1ID TAMB50Ii;:B3, 8PB2SO HAITM9 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER 



<> 

-u j-n lilv ni-i'tjrootQH— in almost ev«r7 



by hundreds but by t 



NOTICE. 

our whole establishment in a few days, to tho magnificent 

NEW FIVE-STORY MARBLE BUILDING, 

Just erected in 1'aik How. opposite the Hall cf Records, from whence 
we shall issue all Frank Uslie's popnlar widely circulated publica- 
tions. Frank Leslies Illustraled Kewspa.ier- Frank Leslie's 
Zeilung— Frank L-.s'i ■:'.< X to Family Magazine and Gazelle of 
Fiishion — Frank i.ili. 
Fun. 



i and Frank Leslie's 



' ADKA . KEEXFS 



w 



i:L'M C:^nd Dramatic 



Gardens; Living Serpents 



-»iTmLO';; ijai:I)E.\. -cooKE, s koval AMPHITHEATRE- 
MI- tt.M. COOKE, 
A ..KAMI 1..JVKTSIAX MATINEE 



FRMK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER, 



i Budget o Fun. Tba ; 



TERM8 FOR THIS PAPER, 



The Speakership, 

The long smuggle :t W.-irlMni^.on U orer p.rjd the House of Repre 
aentativea has a Speaker at last. The Democrats have triumphed 
to the extent of defeating SUrman, but they had not force enough 
to elect one of their own party. It must be confessed, Go^ 
Pennington is preferable to Mr. Sherman, despite tne intellect and 
respectabili'y f the latter, i ince the presidi&g officer of the House 
should not be one why is personally offensive to the large body of 
the members comprising tne Democratic party. We therefore c< 
lider that the Repnbl.can party has s^own great discretion 
abandoning their " Ilobsou's choice" of John Sherman and sob : 
tutiag Governor Pennington, who stands in the happy position 
being a consistent politician and yet per;onally agreeable to 

Ta? lave ritai^e h.cs .;i..; i :>.-< a!! cispu'rd questions should end 
between two grdLit ji»r;it.-j— i. coin iironnne; for although we f 
much opposed as any to a compromi«e of principle, yet, in such 
matters as that of ohoaing an officer to preiideover a great del 
tive Assembly like ihe lionaa of Representatives of the United 
States, due coortesy Bhoutd be ever sbown by the dominant 
to it* opponents. 

We therefore congratulats tho country upon tin happy 
mentof adilTkui..j \\'ii.\i .. ,. .,,,.. ihita-tcoed U lead to 
serious results than eveu the temporary ceiSiUon of the public 



however, to Nap; 
tic, surely the 

glory, ongbtt 



3 of aritt- 1 ee 



;, even after every 
t of the Corsican 
being a white man, or, the next thing to it, an olive complexion. 
The objection to Washington we rejoica at, since we should have 
worshipper of a poisoning nigger placed the 
founder of our Republic near Toussaint! When a man puts Z at 
beginning of the Alphabet, the letter A cannot fail to be at the 
other end ! 

it and loudest bray was the nnkindest bray of all to Ma 
favorite England, bnt we presume the increased sanity shown, by our 
the slavery question has somewhat dis- 
gusted the Bobolitioniet orator, end we therefore accept, his declar- 
ation that the nigger was the nest race to fee Anglo-Saxon, as in. 
tended to warn them of the consequences 
Almighty Nigger. We bavs od1j> one parallel 
statement, and that is George Christy' 
and Pompey are very much alike, 'specially Sambo!" 

That our readers may not think we have done an injustice to this 
man, and also to show how far he is on his way to .he L'tica Asylum. 
we give verbatim the concluding bray of hi9 oration : 

Do you say the black man has no courage? Go to St. Domingo. 
Iti'iiri ilywu ikjJ ;i«k tin; 'taves of thnse 



the S.UUU >m;,1iu> 
<b Jack. And if thi 
ie way of quaking 



bo skulk .. i 
ii^in... it.- 



. rr.m. 






..nly split, where slaves buve had the muulio.nl uud tho bravery to 
k»u and strike thi feUerslruin their own limbs! 

Even from this man's o?m chowiug, Ibis manhood and bravery 
chiefly consisted in poisoning wells and murdering unresisting pri- 
soners. Dr. JohnEou once sa:d, " What is the religion of that people 
whose God is a monkey?"' We may narrow down the queatun — .7hat 
is the manhood and bravery of one who reduces these attrilutjB to 
poisoning and murder? 

We will give one mere extract of this remarkable he-haw, which 
we ahould cot have noticed but for the fact of its being b/gbly 
praised by several papers, and hope that after re<T.IiD-T it jij fritnda 
will take care that Polonium playB the fool nowhere but. in his own 



We tni.M 



I Tousj 



Ci(.:iHveIi of t 



i ( '[■■■mv.'i.'ll 



such magnanimity j 

miugo— forget that 
1 am a fanatic to-nk 
and not with your e 



o::i,il'i'Li-'ii vi!v.-:i. in ni'Mii!;.; 1 
i will one «.]ny J-'O l-iiek u> 
t-ii.'d your t';:tiior." You thii: 



HFZ 



IjlUc- .iK'VL- UJ 

martyr— "Toi 



;L'Ou 



j patriot = uU! 
say that the heroic speech 



npela us 

not original. Like " Woodimm, spare tha 1 
before, and we infinitely pvtkr i : . m :^ Grs 1 
hape— " Boys, you have got Bumble, the constable, tied band and 
jot ; when you carry bim past the pond, be sure you don't duel 

We give the same advice to the men of Boston— the next timt 
ou catch Wendell Phillips talking such crazy nonsense, don't pu 
im in a straight waistcoat, and don't take him to ths Utica Asylum. 



little sympathy he oan have with the brc/cr of Hur.iingdoa, who 
put to death the tyrant of his favori e England, and who bad the 
additional merit cf being a King and a perjurer! Hii objection, 



Gymnasia and Recreation, 
Twenty years ego, in these United States, amusement, or anything 
resembling it, was legarded with an evil eye by the very great ma- 
jority of those who^e moral character and iuu;-\ position iuiiie Hislo 
the models and mentois of the ri.iog generation- If tb.5y did noi 
poaitively condemn all joyou3 recrca'ion, they did what was practi- 
cally quite as bad in giving h no encouragement, and positive!} 
suffering it to become identifie-.i si h d:s-if-^iiou ."id all manner oi 
evil. They permitted the devil to steal the best weapon from 
the arsenal of virtue, and then regarded it as bis invention! 
The Pharisee who once hinted at "my aerlous state of mind,'' 
closed the argument; the laughter of the young died away vn hen 
the moral creak of his boots was heard approaching ; the young 
lady closed her piano, the boys were called to stop playing on the 
lawn. It was generally admitted that cheerfulness, if not potitively 
wrong, was at least a inoBt unwelcome gu:st in the hall of morality 
The worst effect of this Pbari-jeeiaih was to seriously injure healtn 
All physical exercise, to be of much xtal u;c, inuit, to a certaii 
deg;ee, partake of tin: chin ic! .r cf r,poif. Rawing wood and solitary 
walking may in them elv^s he good for health, but if the worlc 
depended on them alone lor .-xcrcisc it 110= Id \-i> 'j?.dly off. Yet this 
great truth his been blindly ignored. Tie idea that the develop 
meat of health and ttrength should form a necessary part of at- 
education never entered the heads of the o ; ti fogiei. That aoythirf: 
more should be understood by " edacatnu'' than learning lesion 
and behaving well was never dreamed of in th?ir philosophy. An., 
one who was in an American college within u very few ytars; win 
bear witness that the whole system of studies and of life which l!ier. 
prevailed was apparently founded on the theory that a student wa« 
ib^ing with a constitution of irouat.d of india rubber. The greate- 
{jraiso attached to the one who studied fi 
ong after midoight in pursuit of a ' grade, 
ttiin, dyspeptic ; the ticutty had only praili 
long as he never tratisgressed rules and alv 
lid they care that his four yearj were pas; 
■jiudy? and why a .oulJ tii^y gi;e ikemielv. 









s deeply seated in tLeii 



rtbatl Judtbebotadld. 



manner of dirty, dissipated, dealrnc i?e '.iitk*. a-.d 1,0 v 
Nothing was reqoired of them bnt good behavior ard bard 
i^d they learned to hate bo - :-, and devote tteir t:me to evoc 
requisitions. This destroyed much manliness, and degiad 
student to the mere schoolboy. Their songs did, and we ie 
many do still, expi ess dislike of study, dread of cxamiaalo 



'V .-.■Uby.UtJ M-ii,.: f,. i,i t; ■_■;■: inftiit "uv lL«i»-.»:s .•;. \vl:ich 

roung man should tike pride. The wholt i b '■ m paa wrong, 

1 a narural consoqience, tte results were. bad. 

in a very few years, we might almost say within a few months, 

symptoms of an awakening from this old-fasbioned nightmare of 

folly and wickedness have appeared. The death of a young lady in 

boarding-school bronght out from a physician the fact that i>, 

13 cot unusual for growing girls to be kept over their books 

literally from Thing to bed time, excepting the time allotted to 

nd one hour of monotonous walking! This caused very 

indignation, and a meji^al man asserted that perfect health 

required tix hours of cheerful exercise a day ; while others, who had 

studied education, bore testimony to the truth that those who thus 

ercised coold pursue their studies to greater advantage, and learn 

ire in consequence of It Thrn our cotemporary journals began 

f jrniih melancholy and perfect. 7 authentic statistics relative to 

i fearful condition of tie health of American ladies. It was found 

that the increased luxuries of modern life, when not corrected by 

xerciae, produced the most terrible effects. It was discovered, too, 

'.hat a perfect system of education implied a full and equal develop- 

t of the physical as well as moral and uicul J IVuHies. Hitherto 

vorld has taken 

luxury and nervous 



' tho £ 



i forcin; 



health must be worked for and that th-? body Las its 

an injured body causes a morbid, sickly, immoral 

here is a rebellion against the giim old tyrannical 

e past, and the body, so long oppressed by aour 

:scetfsm, begina to cry out that joyonsoess and health, and the 

aeauUftii, are no sins ; that they 

),ou the contrary, most intimately 

c. Even among the clergy there 

learly t 



pi • .--no i 

nothing to do with sin, but 
with all that is good aud 1 
wanting n 



duty to promote cheerfulness and amusement., and Hut he is but a 
blind guide who enOirj tha great possible aid lo true morality to 
escape him. In this connection, we would call attention to "The 
Christian Law of Amusement," a niauly, vigorous, noble-hearted 
little book, by the Rev. Mr. Corning;, a Presbyterian clergyman in 
BuQdto ; a work, of which it may be said, with tiuth, that it deserves 
to be learned by heart by every parent and teacher in the country. 
The intimate connection between recreation and physical exer- 
cise may bo best understood by those who have innpectod the sya- 
tem of a well-appointed and properly conducted | 



,witht 






which pupils are gradually advanced f, 
ratu3, and not an old-faehioned affair where boys were turned in loose 
to tumble about like young monkeys in a wood ; and where exercise 
is not to be confined to mere development of arms and chest. In a 
propmly conducted gymnasiom, where the principles laid down by 
Europe an writers on the art are closely followed, theie is no possible 
danger of the young injuring themeelves by premature exertion, 
while it offers as many remedies for diseases as the Materia Medica. 
Half the disorders to which humanity is liable may be prevented by 
judicious exercise. How often the dyspeptic or coueucoptive patient 
is told vaguely to » exercise." And so he goes out every day walk- 
ing. Let him go to a skilful teacher in gymnastics, state Lis cas;, 
begin moderately in calistlenica and gradually advance to the bara 
and other apparatus. ■' Not I," exclaims Amiiiadab Sleek. " At my 
time of life 'twould be unbecoming to a laborer In the vineyard to 
indulge ia such boyish vanities." Poor fool, as if there *ere any 
time of life unfit for rational exertion, or as if there were any sound 
metal in that "dignity" which could be effected by manly exer- 

Our remarks have been sucge3'ed by reading an account of the 
late opening of tha gymnasium at Cambridge, Maasaohasetts. We 
have of late months observed with real pleasure that many such 
schools for rational education have been established in many towns. 
Let the movement become general. There is no girl, no man who 
ha3 not positively fallen into the >.'.>; crtpitude of old age, who cannot 
obtain lasting benefit from healthy joyous exercise. Try it steadily 
at lea£t for a few months, and then see if yon are not better off for 
the exertion. See if your dyspepsia does not depart, if you are not 
haoitually more cheerful, and if the consciousness of being able to 
jump, run and climb like a boy is not an addition to happiness. Most 
of all would we urge the necessity of such education on young 
tfotneu. It is wort i more to thtm than the piano, more than French, 
more than any accomplishment; and what is more, it will enable 
gifts. 



Jer.ey Justice. • 
is been a facetious remark of reproach that ] 
the Union, and we must confeas that scm 



=iuu in Hudson County, 



thing for u constable in some pasts of New Jersey to arrest a person 
>u the most frivolous pretences, and although bound by bis 01th of 
office to luke him before the Urol Justice he can find, he yet keeps 



Frank Leslie's illustrated newspaper. 



him locked tip id a filthy cell till hs can meet with bis favorite Jue- 
ticfe, wiflnrhom, no doubt, he had made a very pleasant erraDge- 
inent These proceediaga must and stall pa stopped. At all events 
they shall be expoped. 



EDITORIAL GLANCES AT MEN AND THINGS. 



NEWS OF THE WEEK. 



willing for 111.' nphopfn'ei' nrnl tin- y.r-li 
i-lio lui? nut witnessed it would believe 
a keep such an enormous stock as is se> 
:>i-. Chairs i:ml solas are not only to 1 

The sixth story is used for pnli.?iiiiiLT ■' 



'hem for sale. No one 



l.--r flii[>}.i!is: i;-.i'-"ls o.i a larc 1 
u-\" that they could oiiiipkdely t 



stxjoiitiiiijed. bc-fi-Jv ; ;i host of other matter which 

it- own merit- and the enterprise and tkill of 
hed an enormous circulatioc, which is, we und 

Metropolitan Hotel, the second of 

fL? u>iinl. There were nearly 1.000 prison- | 
mil Ili-viM''.' and l.i-JLi-n of (ho eily, lo^ellier u 



The Poland,. M--m tr 
re general Comonfort. 



ART ITEMS. 



Tbo^loyer, ofarl 



■■■'■ ■ " i'V.O: ■!,.■■ , I, ( , i ,...■,■ ,;i v,li.. w;-n Oi v -!i ilvm. A oi . .a a i a m 

: '.\i,\\r, of admission may be made to the janitor of the Studio u-iMie.-: I 

P.MKtir I'iiti-i:]-^ _\r T.i.v. X.'.-n-i.v.i.i Ar.wii-\M\- — fi tl Tuesday fiy,.l We.luf-.lr. 



; Gipsy Group, W. Sbayer 



MUSIC. 

Italian Opera— Fourteenth Street.— After one of the most suc- 

j.-sful seasons „u n.roj-,!. i!,.. (Yon in a;ol Siraku eh Opera Company, il-^ sue- 
.'.-.■fill and triumphant loader— llui i.-iianii'my < fold .T renins— Adeliua 1'atl.i, 
as returned lo NY-w York to give us a littl.- mode nuil thou depart to far-off 



engaged the la.Jy at the trilling salary o 
found oui— Adelma Patti 



A ]>!;»« >.-i)\.;\ at i. :j ( -.'.-.-,'\- . |.-.n> ami a-Ued i". .,- n)i, of (ho dorks. On hellia 
'Id lh:it lb.' parly ii.' I Lit for Y.hmrir.i in- ox. no -el nmdi rou'ift, ay he had 
died Oi pay him li link Oil!. Ik ;aal t.lio defo \va- hvriiiyOoll.il> nuj mi 

Tiioo-,; r o i . , v ,1.. I fo ,:,■■„■ Mame. after alifoof dm 



THic 0-,vist vs ct tro- P. ■ml. .■>!.■ in Miii- have uvfo" . !.iii-i upon tho iimirnri'-e 

arn-i ■■! O.r beatiu:.; a. Yiuiiij lady ..] .-(.)>!■ ei.i . who v.a, "lie of tile pupil:.-, in tho 
I'ublk: seliool. 11 a pi., -a;- ilial. v. i,ii:n- lu i;o fo.,me tor an hour Or =u, she re- 
mitted lu- |..:riui--ioi! a- a ulOOt vi lorn,. w },;. 1, ,„■ p.m r,| i.,, .-niM wiUiour 

-he explained l.he iva-i-.ii. Slir Ui.t, -!■].■■.. e. . m v.,lfo.m. ; on 1j«t return Hit ; 

oiiij'pnvi. lial.ii- im-eiemt t.n.t; a foavy .- i; ek and 1 ■■ -ii 1 her severely. Her 

assault. Aim my all i he lev "I Ohm *■ m-urns il !!,■■ ,-.,-. sue Iribe eaii in u ■ 

.liiLe so vile a brute. Apropos, u\ a.ioh.^i-e io the }.^ , lor the ik-radm;,' euin 

A Dreadful Attempt to eommit murd.-T was m.ole one day last weofc 



iidgc Rassfll, thoni:h i 



body, frightfully gashed 



lc-\v York.— The dmtlis j,j London lor 



rick IV. Hand was nn 



he Hudson Sliver Railroad h 

M diuii'-.-ii iiniv ; .-.uil bring in thousand. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



WM. PENNINGTON, 

William Pennington, commonly 
called Governor Pennington, was 
born in New Jersey about IT'Vr, 
and has resided there all his life, 
one of the moat popular and 
honored men in the State. After 
reoeiving an excellent edacation, 
he waa pat to the profession of 
the law, and became noted for his 
integrity and eandor. He followed 
bis profession for many years, 
taking little part in politics, al- 
though maintaining, with great 
steadiness, the conservative prin- 
ciples of Web ater and Clay. In- 
deed, there is nothing of tho 
demagogue or partisan in W iHi&m 
PenninRton. At that time New 
L3 under the Old ConBti- 
li ch gave to the Legisla- 
ture the power of electing the 
Governor, and in 1837 it conferred 
upon bitn that dignity, which ho 
retained for seven years, being 
annually re-elected. It was in 
this po3t that he achieved a na- 
tional reputation, during the con- 
troversy which arose in 1839 upon 
Ihe admission of the New Jersey 
Members in the Twenty-sixth 
Congress, 

It will be remembered that the 
first sessioa commenced on the 
2d December, but 
of the Clerk refuf 






New Jersey 



On 



members, whose seats i 
tested, the House re 
organized until the 



17th, when all the members had 
been Bworn in, with the exception 
of those of New Jersey, there 
occurred a scene worthy the 
pencil of our greatest artist. 
Governor Pennington advanced 
with the five members, who ex- 
hibited their certificates of elec- 
tion, Bigned by him aB Governor, 



lawful Rspresent atives. Tbis led 
to an animated debate, which 
lasted till the- 21st, when they 



Clerk v 

dent Van Euren eentin his annual 
Message. In 1S44 Governor Pen- 
nington resigned thegubernatorial 
chair, amid the applause of all 
parties, and returned to the pur- 



Senate confirmed ,bntitwnsfirmly 
and respectfally declined by the 
subject of our memoir. In 1851 
President Fillm ore made him one 
of the Judges to settle the claims 
of the Mexican Treaty, which, like 
the other app ointment, he also 
declined. In 1*59 he was ser- 
enaded to run for the Fifth Con- 
gressional District of New Jersey, 
which is co mposed of the counties 
of Essex, Hudson and Union, and 
although opposed by Jacob R. 
Wortendyke, one of the most 
respected, able and popular of 
the Democrats, he was elected by 
the large majority of one thousand 
six hundred votes in a constituency 
of twenty-two thousand. There 
can be no question that, the House 

better qualified to sustain the 
dignity of its chief officer than 
Governor Pennington, of New 






HON. MR. SMITH, 



Mn. Sinrn, who was suddenly 
adopted by the Democratic party 
as their candidate for Speaker, 
and as suddenly dropped, after he 
had actually been elected, repre- 
sents one of the most liberal 
portions of North Carolina, and 
is universally respected for his 
courtesy and attainments. It does 
not seem, however, to have been 
the Berious intention of his party 



' giving him a majority, and t 



BURNING OF THE CLIP- 
PER SHIP JOHN J, BOYD. 

The bnrning of a ship at Bea is 
justly considered one of the most 

can be presented to the human 
eye, more especially when it oc- 
curs at night. The Btartliug con- 
trast between the two great op- 




We have lately had, within half 

spectacle of the burning of a Bhip ; 
at her pier, just as she was ready 
to start on her voyage. About" 
half-past five on Sa turday morning, 
the 28th January, a fire btoke out 
on board th$ packet elipiirv iVjjp 
John J. Boyd, lying at Pier No. G, 
Despite the prompt 



;\.. m. .:■,-, ■ 






every 



j ship, but a tug was 
was happily towed < 



Bhip,and poured a heavy stream 
of water into her for hours with a 
power and precision which de- 
serves the highest credit Nor 
must we omit complimenting Cap- 
tain Merritt, the underwriter's 
agent, for his exertions in putting 
a pump on board the John J. 
Boyd. 

The ship was an A. 1 vessel, 
owned by Mr. Tyson, of South 
street, and commanded by Captain 
Thomas. It was built by Jacob 
A. Westervelt in 1855, and cost 
sixty thousand dollars. She was 
insured in Wall street for about 
fifty thousand dollars. The cargo 
consisted of provisions, cotton, 
rosin, grain, &c, and waB worth 
about one hundred and twenty- 
five thousand dollars. 



PLOT OF STEPHENS 
AND 8ANCHEZ TO ES- 
CAPE FROM THE 

TOMBS. 



length paid the penalty of bis 
crime. Our readers will no doubt 
recollect that although there 



suspicion upon h i m , yet his re- 
puted good character and his 
apparent piety prevented any 
inquiry, and it was not till a year 
after the decease of his wife, who 
ivas much older than himself, that 
the arrival of his wife's nephew 



narry him. This 
Stephens, when 



led to an alte 
young man f 
the latter gai 
an assault, wl 
wife's nephev 
charge of mi 

with Stephens and his wife, at the 
time of the latter's death, as wit- 
nesses. The body was exhumed, 
and after an elaborate analysis 
arsenic was discovered in it. 
Ay though to assist the judg- 
ment of man, the corpse waa 

condition as when buried the year 
previous. He was tried for the 
murder and found guilty, but 
through the persistence of his 
counsel, Mr. Ashmead.he had a 
new trial granted him, which, 
however, resulted in a similar 
verdict. Finding no chance of 
obtaining either a respite or a 



. was fortunately o 



had formed a diabolic plot to es^ 
cape his impending doom by mur- 
dering his keeperon the Monday 
previous, but owing to the faint- 

fcolical 



time assigned for 

It would appear I 

finding all hopes of i 

cr reprieve at an end, persuaded 

some friend to convey to hira a 

couple of revolvers, one of which 

le managed to convey to Sanchea, 



This L 



lid by i 



two cells, and through which he 
communicated his plans to his 
accomplice. It was proposed by 
Stephens that when the beeper 
fcrought, on Monday night, his 

suspecting official, take his keys, 
and then release Sanchez. Others 
eay that he proposed that Sanchez 
should ahoot his keeper and re- 

the real facts will never be known, 
since between the reserve of one 
and the falsehood of the other, 
the truth would be difficult to ar- 
rive at That the plot had been 
some weeks in preparation is evi- 
dent, since Mr. Sutton received az> 



FR ANTC LESLIE'S " ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




he proceeded with one of the keepers to the cell in which 
Stephens was confined, and had him searched. That the search 
was very carelesBly conducted ib evident, since it now appears 
he had the revolver concealed in the leg of his pantaloons. After 
the search Mr. Sutton told him that he must have him removed to 
another cell, as it was necessary to whitewash the one in which he 
was then confined. When he had leftit was discovered that he had 
made a hole through to the adjoining cell of Sanchez, having hidden 
the rubbish between his mattresses, and concealing the aperture 

Little importance was attached to thia discovery, since as it merely 




jStephei 

have no aericus intention to escape. On Monday morning therefore 
Mr. Sutton was not a little surprised when Sanchez sent for him and 

had received it tor. ugh the hole from Stephens, with directions 
shoot his keeper and then release him. Stephens wished Sauehez to 
do this on Sunday evening, and was all ready to avail himself of the 
opportunity tuns presented to escape. When, however, the keepei 
brought the supper, and Stephens found his fellow conviot did noi 
carry out his wtAes he bitterly reproached him for bis cowardice 
and declared that he would shoot the keeper " 
Sanchez thereupon resolved to reveal the 
authorities. Earing taken possession of tt 
then proceeded, with three asaiatanta, to th 



iens engaged in reading. Upon 
Sutton informing the prisoner that he wished to search him, the 
latter Btrongly objected, exclaiming that he did not wish to be dis- 
turbed in his last days, and that the jai'ler had no author: 
him. Force was consequently resorted to, and a revoh 






pocket. He was immediately handcuffed and manacled, and placed 
irveillance of two keepers to watch him night and day. 
This attempt to escape of course effectually put an end to the efforts 
of his friends, who were petitioning Governor Morgan for a reprieve, 
in order to investigate some additional evidence that had been 
brought to light, and which Stephena's friends thought militated in 



iim^iiiisiii^ 




A1TBMTTBD ESCAPC OF 8 



1-POI60NEB, FE01I TUB T0MD8 — THR t 



n;i; 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



On Friday, at half-past nine, the extreme penalty of the law was 
carried oat on this unfortunate malefactor. His attempts to seduce 
hiB niece, and blacken hercbaracter, had previously deadened mnch 
of that public Ejrcpalby Tvhich always is bestowed upou the con- 
demned felon, and hia plot to t:n nlki-: tv ( , irw-ocent men to further 
his eecape had entirely destroyed it. He conducted himself with 
great firmness, and died -with scarcely a struggle. Abont two 
hundred persons were present on the ocoation- The whole history 
of his detection, trial and punishment adds another to the troth that 
murder, though it have no tODgue, will speak with most miracu'ous 
organ. 



) lbrrtii.L-1) thr h i ui-:t i! 



I (Ik- Uuwh-.-i- 



THE STARS. 

Versehlieise €dnt ficlw.-zci. 
TVoT tell the griefs which mote lb 



i which gleam on high 



THE MYSTERY; 
GIPSY GIKL OF KOTSWOLD. 

A ROMANCE BY J. F. SMITH. 

Author of " Substance and Shadow,'' " Smiles and Tears," " Die, 

Tarleion," " Phases of Life,'' <fcc. 



The old woman cout 

snake before it splines, 
ed like uncouth rhymci 
probably curses, lor th 



•■ Whore is Milly ''' be d-.man.led, roughly. 
His mother remained eilent. 
■■ Did vou bear mc ':'' 

"How are yon.M'-s. Ileal n V" inquired ^piill- 
her side and Sicliling his pipe. " Glad to sec us V 

'■ And bwouplit her bwack to the tents.'' st 
Jincc bis advent lire in the bain, brut luuml a | 



n ?> !.:m,Pltl.y 
..u ve trapped 

■ i JiiiUs. v. lm. 



have supposed her capable of, : 
i old velvet bonnet aud cap from ] 
Pythoness -her long iron-grey L 



) person who is really i 



1th shall I 
at i.uiiure 






■ I yo;>. 

The cm 

:)..i!.. ■;■ re* l ■: 
The 'in Ity, 



us shall' f rev 



attend you. May those you trust de( 

curse," she added, wildly, "of the Iiomauuy 
)w and hereafter !" 

ckeu wretch, who bad violated nature's first 
stood appalled at the vehemence of her male- 
uicuor.s. i,i:,e in,...- oi |,:- i ,,,■. be ty,i* exceedingly nine: Vitiwis. 
.:i:d :■■!• a; i Mn > i :.-,-] already reached him. 

"Come. come. Mi-are=s H.ani.' said Simon Lee. " Kaled aiu't 
such ;i bad pal alter ..'.I. IK' o.la': hurt you. Forget and furtive." 
"Bad;!*' >hricl;ed the wi.rr.,i:i ; "the,, is blood upon you." 
Tlio k'iMiy • '-owlt'l fe;iv!iii!v . on. I retreated. 

" I never tnlerleies in family quarrel-;," oWervod Sipiill-:. philoso 
phic;illv. ■■ No jr""d eome<» nn it— you only offends both.'* 
Mr. .link* evpiossed hmi.-elf of the same opinion. 
" Well, mother." s.ii.) Kale.l, H': ovenii^ rometliinp of bis former 
bravado, " perhaps [ hmh wtgii-: *o sinke you. i-n!. hanrj it. it didn't 

V. it ;..,ui ilci^cu.- t.. hjiIv tuliiin. Mai 'ha repeated to her van and 
began casting "pon the sward e\cry nilido i f apparel bclougiug to 



l.im. 



forll: I i 



Milly. 



it have eot very far— let's scare 
:o be disappointed myself, and 

j agreed to, and the speaker and ! 






riore u ::!: 
V.ib i"' i 



abuudon my tribe, 1 



Hearns aud the Kcclai 
tetter, perhaps, than the 

consolatory lehVeiion she tool; tli 
and l< d him from tin- deli i.ito the laue, teiroii 
to Kotswold. 

Milly aud her infant, escorted by her protc< 
the tree where the (dilation had .-o lone been 

Then* arrival wj*. wdrorned by the huiigiv 
delight. 

"Why. 
demanded Jodrel. 

" Phil has louud a babv.'' obser 
maimer in whieh Phil.p Blumlfiud 

With the frankness of their a; 
young mother and her child wen 
tites being appeased, they asked 



;iL'.a:.t- '.hat's j 



i the name of fort 



" No t 

e sunset before i 
"No, no," sbou 
'■ Yon forget tl 



hoybas,:iown. 
is all ii B M.- 
" Didjoaassi 



:>dvent:i:e ■. 



■i k.r a i'i.-tury ol his a.lveti- 
laimcd Peter Marl, "it will 



engaged in repacking 



tly gratified ; "that 



id must have been* introduced to 
Major Henderson. " You forget 



., ..,.1, 
edly. To prevent 



igly. " Let us 

deliberately. We armed at 

' *' _ possibility o| any in- 



did Hut 'ii.lt i 



'The Wl.-K-lM 
■<'■<■> It! '■'.' t 

*.-i-.i.rhtui 
you'o" jreiitlcmrin, l 



Major Hetulersou - 




' bii-iiK'-'-, (omplaeently; 
bis guurd.aiid, believing 
■ i.e. -.1 I ■> t'liv.j, he wi,l p-:;i.:il her ladyship I •» 



^■d I 



.1 the doctor, 

the thajMioMS 
contempt so 
i.i'tnrin", do 



i\ih t" leave pi'.' 
'■ Kalerl !" said hi: v.wvi . r. Iny.nj; 1 



pioriuced on i 

pallid hue of . 



i, as long as you pie; 
J am a man imw, am 
i, though she be my 
roughly by the anr 





I'anelooh * ».l •■■.' 






of Kalcd had 
















I-hang it- 


5bt"ii. i N w'','!i '!r«!ii. r be-''" ' 




" Are j on speal.ni.L' ol hei 



"T-.vv ln''' 



wi'li ber in l he !:roui..ls. jm 
i iliuiially. s--,,. n. ..-n:-e.l u 

The genllemeQ oicbanged 1 



iekly-wooded part of 
ghtof ber. Like the 



C 'la 'that sad r J iomcQt t 'Lady Faircloufih felt the bitter flDguiub. of 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



he heart and brain like : 
lands 6hall never draw j 
, Memory. 



• -epukhre — whicbmuel 



nept bitterly. 



A foontcp an»t.-<'d her iroin her dream 
breathlessly. It was not the heavy 
gilt, elastic stop of vft'illi. Can: 
the walk 
Biandielh, followed by 



-. nib :i v.i 



the liirht.clasticstopor youth. Cautiously drawing n-dd< 
In . '.■■!. i ;. ;■ ■ i i i. ■■ i .■ i.i 

S ' 

With a cry of joy the long-p( rs^r -.i* ft d vidhn sprnnc from 
treat, anil throwing herself upon the neck of Colonel Grey, en 



" Protect you!" 

im"v'iV,r l tr'..u'l!lo.l 
' Von, too, belie' 

suit, rruelty. my 
a never yet desertea 
' I thought so," exel 
ccess othis project. 



j-j p.:!l.uit sold., i. wa.-m'y. I should 
(j-.il.l :■ i :■■ ri'i-T in ir-i,--: >■•" fi-.m n ■•. 
yum r.li! utii-Ie? The cloud has passed 

,er ladyship, yielding 
ike me so— outrage, 
:ason, thank Heaven, 

John Compton. highly delighted at the 



e endured enou 






■■ W'livdi.i'von i '.i ^k:iUtr,nicat"ui.\ last visit, Annie 

the r.-i!.,n. I. t. ;,lo; I >.■ . " 

■• It was not a di-am. then'." signed her ladyship: 
d;d behold tnv l.iiul. r»o,l un< h*. 1 have been tin 
viol, nee bv the wjcl- h u ho drains nv lu*i c a pri-m-... 

The gentlemen exchanged glances of satisfaction at 
collected manner in which th : " 
ninninc. , 

•■ Have yon no recollect! 
11,-mi, i son, kindly. 

"No." . . 

'■ I remember 
Ian. 
I "lopres.-ed it* emotion, and 



rascally contri- 

demanded 



i !'■:.' l.l.i ■:: v 

i appear calm, a- my pro- 
ie house," she rfir.tiiif.i'd, 

■let, but remember m-Hnng 



My neck is still dis- 



" Had you taker. ■.::. \ ■', n.: " i> m.-.r.-h*'] Joan ('■■::.\.\ 

" No." 

" Felt no unusual sensation ?" 

"A violent pain in my neck nod head. 

"-"Tii'.'.'l.r.'t.-'-" in' : '■■: i ; . .'■'■v broker. 
'• Von will t;ik- in.* 1,..;.i i' ■:■■>•■■• -aid ihe pcr=C. uteri victim. 

f..r i.'f.i-.m.-i.. ■ ■' •':..• Vamb-a-.c/' 



the plare o| to;- 



■ PJnl . who msbuiilv made a 

On beholding the obj.-.t of 

the keeper stood for an insla 



yon did (■■ !!■■■ ■■!..■ .'; 



I. pole with ins 
ice is. 

cU Hall, with f 



,.'.;, r 



t— which, to a per- 
offensive — aud the 









wishing H-.rt |r: ■■- be r-? 
he knew Unit the fellow 
nragc. In the second, he 

:n. I l.e felt as-ijr. .! that a 
soul.especi..;; 'i:, ; .'.i. 

nt charge against liir 

u, and will speak to your 



nuuked emphasis upon the wmus. " I feel certain that 
di-ne iiuiiniig wrong, and will see von through it." 

Tfie officers now railed m i',e 'femslc at the lodge tc 
gates, which hcv ma-ter 1 i!v lure,:. do her doing. 

"The keeper has n kev," wh:--perrd Li.lv Pairr-lnngh. 

T! ■ r.- v.. ■» ten -.'■■!• r ■:■•■ -•■ :r, :V l,,„i; ii,.- propnet-ir 
Honse gave her. It warned her v, hat sin* might expect ii 
le.l ui'i) hi- hands again. 

Acting upon the information, the officers searched the 
thin in, -..:,.-]-. ami <|nii-kiv onnifd the gates. 

" At your peril!" exclaimed the bafiled hypocrite. 

"■ All right, sir.'" coullv answered the men • " we have 1 
ton's guarantee for 
wirii... MlH-magah 

Thi- they did after the rescued * 
passed, leaving ihe hafVd .vm:i: of Si: Aubrey Fairclough tc 
the cud of reflection, winch, apart inin tin- prospect of nlteri. 
sequences, was not ol ii:e nost pb-i: = ni able kind to one who 
gain his religion. 

The loss of Ins pat : ent cost Dr. Sellen eight hundred a year. 

By one of those beautiful n.-'ioL< of law few persons can 



Britain, 

thing could be better ; but unfor- 
•ed cvorconiided to anv single per- 
ierf boardifig-honso keepers, who 
speculation, and trade upon the 



pleasure— it will sepan 



fa pi :in In-i:. 
Sla'ioi 'lb -ilc 



rson and John (Ynip'ior. 
Aubrey "airclongli had i 



abandoned his designs 



Although closely r 



t mulling but tin* 



Si li'-n ur^fd tl.c magistrates ti indict a ;', ..e.bnt the prr 
ot ij.ii ue.i ti. [fuiiiors of the proceedin.'rs at Molina E 

.;.■.:.:■■-■■■ '■:■ i.-.'-l ' . .■!.,.. ■■,.>, 

•jr'f\or\-,Mi'. M'l-nM .-ati.-bicuoii. :.;i i! 'here was •■:•.:■ ilmm 
than another ho had au objection to part with, it was his 



i from the justice-room, Howlet cast 
m, vonng gentleman. " he observed. 



Lure ; Petei Marl lii 
e aud casting wistfi 



- glistened in the old : 



Ven ; -ij kind 



pistoU. •■! Lever thought to hue p.u 
but somehow I don't seem to care abo 



inipn-Mble to refuse a cift so olTered. 

" 'psake from London." he said, for he 
,:;,'i ;i.eoid - ...i.i-. money In- friend- 
ve taken alarm. 

h. Ur ii.i:i''l:..' In' i.b?i*;\ . •'. " Miml 



niards— they are u 



unn." Fancying 1 

\\\.'l\\'<\^iuitHyl\' *Yc 
a coo's uac a phenomenon. 

aipple nve-suacapl,enoiu 
'j. i -ii.u "P the aipi.le tioi 



tc word •' phenonio- 



\r.\' he slioiil-l do it be were ::inirfliOil 

ihu'.-.u-ht he .-hould split. 

arked that a woman's heart is the only 






OUR BILLIARD COLUMN. 
Edited by Michael PUclan. 



Mo1.H.> ; in.| W.i 



■Pn.mrv, \i v.,,; , v i^-c.^x- 



■...i...:,.i hilllird 







v— v.jded thus : •'"nli, in\ liraie,-. ij'.-peiij upon it nothing : 

good wife." " I beg your pard '' replied oae of the auditc 

bad husband does." 



fRANBT'CKSLIE'S lLLP5T!MtiEI> NEWSPAPER; 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




ORAND EXP08URE OF THE 

CEREMONIES OF THE SONS OF MALTA, 

(Continued from page 163.) 



;h9 Son3 of Malta is a tremendous hoa: 
ost atrocious kind. The originators of 
me uraer nave used all the ingenuity they possessed to invent the 
most ludicrous situations in which to place the candidate, and the 
absurdity of their position is rendered more intense, embarrassing, 






expected earnestness— they find a farce, or worse, where they ex- 
pected solemnity. Every outward demonstration is calculated to 
mislead the uninitiated. Witness the public displays which have 
recently tak-en place in various parts of the country. The procession 
of the " Seven Cardinals " parades the public streets, Sue m^mln.'rs 
clothed in long gowns with crosses on the back ; the heads and 
faces covered with large hoods, the eyes only being visible, accom- 
panied by a solemn and imposing insignia, a skeleton, and other 
solemn paraphernalia calculated to hoodwink and gull the public, 
and leave an impression of deep mystery, which is to the majority 
of people a charm— an attraction not to be resisted. And so, they 
yield to the next request to join the Order, and they become initia- 
ted "Som of Malta," before they discover that they have been— 



Having thus enlightened our readers aa to the 
he Order, we shall now proceed to describe a Lodge as seen by onr 
-Shadow." The Order will, no doubt, endeavor to impeach our 
"hoax" which we assert 
sacred word that we are 
dealing ocly with facts— that neither the reading matter nor the il- 
lustrations owe anythingto tre mu^in^ion— buMi were prepared 
by those who have seen and heard and been "done," and that in 
nothing has the truth been tampered with or exaggerated. 

Initiation and Mysteries of the Sons of Malta. 
The Candidate on presenting himself for initiation is received in an 
outer chamber by a Committee of the Officers of the r.ndo-fi. whn 
bear drawn aworda in their hands and wear a kii 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



eala tbe f*:e. The Candidate is 
questioned closely, Olid those who question judge whether or not it 
is advisable to admit a',! ^lo r,(T^r. .Some are allowed to depatt, 
buttbo?ewho are deemed elieible are retained and pay their five 
dollars fee ; titer which the Committee return to the Lodge under 
the pretence of cmin.il: it ■_■■ -.■.]>■ „<h z lulliticg f,,r the Candida'e. 

After sufficient tims baa bien elapsed to impress the Candidate 
with tho importance of the occasion, the Grand Conductor appe 



and leads him t 



3 tbe inner door, on which he strikes with tbe" hilt ■ 
Dis drawn sword. Ismail panel opcnB and the following rolloqu 
;ns\iCB, which it is needless to say the neophyte does not hear : 
CHiRF Officer Inside trf. Lodge—" What means all this hub-bub? 
Sentinel at Panel— " Strangers approaching the Camp. - ' 
Chief Officer In-;j>;: tin; Lodci; — " Let 'em rip !"' 



he Grand Conductor, 
, he enters ioto the Lodge and into tbe 
ed Brethren. He beholds an imposing 
of sensitive neivea, an alarming sight. 
chamber are the " Sons," drapcricd and 
ring eyes alone flashing in the gloom, for 
the hall is but d'lnly lighted'; on ei'her ^ide, beneath a tapestried 
canopy adorned with <i^ iii-ii.'.iiHi "I i'>e Order, tit 1 he Chid Ot.iecif. ; 
at the centre, back, similaily accommodated, the Grand Hccorder 
and Grand Secretary, all mute and immovable as Etatues. In the 
centre, ralaed upon ;■ broad platform draped black, is a coffin con- 
taining a human Bkeleton. Four antique lamps, placed at either 
corner of the platform, cast a lnrid glare over the scene, which is 



; and tails, and each waving a 
flaming torcb, the smoke from wmcli, floating around, imparts ad- 
ditional gloom to an ensemble already sufficiently mysterious and 
horrible. The Candidates follow the G. C. through all these horror?, 
twice around the Lodge, in s lemn filence, no sound being beard 



; cloiiiod i > i" :.-e 1-oiriftl i 



The third time t.i r- rn.- :-n,nii.i. soft a-ul solemn music is h 
low mutterings, which heighten the mystery of the scene 1 
of fearful iutenei'y. They are brought to a stand before G 






i first scene. 

tired, when lo ! the gas is tun 

?appe.i!-, the coffin removed, and the place it oc 

ifilh chairs, stools, planks and bandies of stn 

forming a series or obmc'ns mo f nnpleav.r.t to stumble ov 

When all is prepared, the gas is turned to its full brightness a 

permission given the Candidate to enter. 

The G. Conductor app 



The Sentinel replies : 

The members nil respond : " Welcome to enter here." 
Tho candidates oa . <. fully ;;tm! completely blindfolded then enter, 
Pa?U One holding on to tlr cuM tr= 1 1 ol the one preceding him. Ilm 1 - 
Ihey are led round and rouod the lodge amid all sorts of jibes, jeere 
and inuttcriugs ; and at last they are brought before the throne of 
the Gra-.d Commander. They are no w asked all sorts of questions 
as to what they can do. Can t'"-ey swim, they must show the motion. 
Can they sing, dance, talk I'rcc.h, Lr.ttn, German of Greek, they 
must give a epruitnen of their ability. l»o they understand tbe u^o 
of arms, the drill, email eword, broad sword V with what they can 
nso they ore accr-n-uied.'.'-'d. r»nd have to go through th 
The ridiculous pomis of =■ 1 1 r'.U enn '.ntdly be imagined. 
3 secretly convulsed with laughter, 



break forth, 
The poor 



: they know 



I C il.ulj.lll - 



nell a 



nriiui-d.' 



ik, aiyd tho solemnity of tht superio: 
all have gone through thtir quot 
tioniDg tbey take anothc-.iii'M^ •^■Kimi ot,|:?.. ion having p,niifiU; 
referenn; to th* cocqucsit o! C-jba. pl.t rue ih< ir bands upou a lar^t 
book, which they suppose to be the li.hle, but. which in Lie t con 
the portraits of two jvl-av.-f *, rme joune, lively, erect au 
aged and i?roopinp,3^ though overworked. Whet 
* fim-l.ed, with its cunclmlmg ( blig:iiior, the < an 
dJidatea arc permitted to retire, to prepare for the tr>iogordta 
through which they have »o pass. 

fJAftor an absence ot a fes 1 minute; 
liodfoMed. are lei i>: o,io I.;- ore. 



F.-:|ltLev :or 
th«7aieledoi 
himsslf. The* 



crc deluging the bapies, 
syringes. Vain are the <■:* 
one escapes lnomcniarilj 
back again to tie s .en<? I 



a whisper 13 ] 
down upon th 
a laige and lo 



!e the guard* r.nct tin 1 
■ the -;■-. e tat on: 'irc-j .< t 
1 allow the poor candidal 



.'.dings, huge blocks < 
and apulteriugs of an 



th thick st&ves, while a demoniac 
accordeona aod gougs, make up s 
"*; heard to be appreciated, for ii 

1 draw a veil over the solemn an-: 

of the Sons of Malta ! 

the subject, and lead onr readers 






FLORENCE DE IAC¥ s 



QUICKSANDS AND WHIRLPOOLS. 

A TALE OF YOUTH'S TEMPTATIONS. 



trf " Qitadroona," "Photographs of tht Heart," 8p., 






!:.,ri in.'. Mr!rr I 1 






er»s 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTR ATEP NEWSPA PER, 



- wild the baronet, Oxing 



; m.-.nly, wiLaing way, " will you n 



i- herself nn aJvcni-em-Mi: f.»i- 
Site wears great robes, and tin 
fur French silk, while the Em 
order to create a demand lor ;l 
cMon-m-ly i<i9de in Paris. Hui 



being Eaved bytbepatenl revolver] ..:■■ t,y somebody it 

interesting illustration— Jo mm of science t-<ii:'c-i:iil \-— ..[ * 
«jl certain periunies mi the olfactory anil optic nerves 
rude workmen, nien whose profession hail -o accustom.. 
strong odors, that tliey boasted that nothing was to., 
lliftu. w.-;e induced in irv ;i -ni!1 .1 the ,.-,'.!. .,.'•,,■,.. 
tni}K,;ot-\nr.i,lc by one IVmv, - The? boasted that tin 
mal fibres were so stp.117 n< to rrsi-t ereiy pi oof. l-'.iit t) 
of the can de cologne <-t I'ro-pcr with their oil'.-.. ■ - c 1. 
so powcrlul. tlml th-y hurst into tears and avowed t 
vanquished!" Touchine pMuic, one worthy of pine 
graving ! 

Madame I.entoine the rhil.Mniiner i-.af:cr all. a little of 
with the Freurh world. II. -r subline- ■• sensations." her 
avnwal that -he [.. ( I. nv,'. the al.vss of crime to discrace.: 



lady 



. ignite outbalance 






daughter, Madame Lemon, » . I ■ > L not j . . ■ an instant lose the cnl 
and lininii'ss which had li.-en -<> tested before the court. 1 
teruew lasted manv bony.. T.i a member or the prison comn 
who entered the cell while .he envoi -d with her dane.hler. M. 
Lemuinc mauife.-ted the i/ieatc-t coiiie-v; (sY.-r nion/rr.'m./ 



I'Nlile: the las' -llcW We l.:i<l. ■ f 1 0"! 
de knu-ehlschlui.-w ll . uoihili^ le--. 
liiti-ui:.. ent sleigh. c.\aetlv ; .-cinblu.i 



Manchester Tie rushed 






drove;the droll teat 

Ol ' qrumnx chasing I 
The ili. 111. (lie wo 



■!'d\ ,l j. : -.i .."": : 



Varietes as - The Tea. 

noble, honorable, conscientious teacher h. 

secretly teams to conjugate 1 



pretty little miss. Then 



1 baby ! Imagine li 



happy c 

is lor the uiu-ic !l recals e 
lune up t 



v..:;ii-.- < ..uple 

Auch 

Seniles •■ Maiden .'>!' Tliiitv 
How pleasant il is alter all to 
Klein, h lil Cl at ;;;..- of 'he I. < t 
lo\ed after thirty. It is the r 



.::■> ;i;h :■■ p.i\ 



J.i'-'i !'" 



■■■v went- e\a I ihia 

I'.-' e>:^ upward-— -hook 
\. r that -'.hen went and 
' :;!:■■ ■.■!:: «h- tlL'llt : next. 

decidedly caleula'ed to 

, -Ve'il. Tlieylh-ielore! 
1 . and ordered the was 

■ ■r was one of the -l.dm 

■ >■ matter mtn It..- courts 
,..,- ..ntside iuor..bt\ . but 
\. and as wax renu^rnts 



is old fellow said, 
nithes Tood for all 



ith me rapists; l say 
..in Catholics highly 
ic Pone's kingdom of 
ertainly a disgrace to 
and sent a deputation 



. .'I.' 111. II. 0113 

: II nd....s and 
pie be -ailed 



. of respect for bo 
r memorial to his 
I John Russell and 



she loves. But she 1 



* have so much I 



LONDON GORRESPONC 



PARI3 coRftc SPONDEr j CEf 



uto everything. The guard e 



1 h.Miin-: 
■ adroitly 






young gentleman naniei 



hour bef.-re him. In order to ear 
uicntthe fair and gushing .Inliet 
presuming her to be one— into In 
over some valuable consideration 
daotein democratic niu.-lin to ( In.-. I 
a trick worth two of that, and foi 
he informed the parents of the 



Juliot, who took their pli 



her v.c-'/ht. 
i is nothing 



learned son.cHnie: about 
ion to the peer, ai.'l could 



an annual stipend 



booksellers advertise 
one ?" " Why ?" asked 



: another. 

toase of one's 
mmeuding ain :..■!;.' who 



in. nhvavs press 
u- h a. '-of l.ir-d- 
■r reputation for 

■1. --.rim .nation, 
„l'-e- of heart.' 1 



:,• Mm- p:r.--pect ofhismasl 
win.": ,.-. ic lo°bc"sure," 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




FBANK LESLIE'S IIAUSTRATEt) NEWSPAPER. 



and which was completed only about two Treeka Eince, w 
up with a tremendous report by the explosion of one of I 
boilers. Seven men were almost instantly killed, and a n 



i the ground floor of the latter l>\ 

The noise of the explosion was heard 

force that tlr.- boasts io the licicbbw 

tiuDS. A portioa of the boiler was imj. 

dred and II fly feet. 

A general fire alarm was rang, and ' 
promptly oo the ground, nod comrntoc 
The s-uovded in extricating l;I -.-bo 
neath. The dead were taken intj the 
u-11 rtrcoyr- •■ ■■ .■]) ' . ; ,-■ ■■ 
tbt-J'- rrsxi -,!■■•. .- (.r !■, :. :C II'- -| . ! 

The boilers and marhiucry used in tb 
by Messrs). Woodruff & Beach, of Hoi 
not entirely completed at the time ol 
Wittaaltnated ao.ii'T :,ii>\ ;.!■■! ■ 
and aootbev baildiog used as the dr 
nearly the i bole lenpfh ol tbe n.a.*i lm 
The force of ibe explosion was bo greet 
were <.'jm;.|--l J, ' 

It is supposed ;L;:' it tbe lime of tin 



1 1 spired to make this scene one of lbs most terrible it has ever 1 
i | our doty to record. 

f I About a dozen, eqnally divided between women and children, i 

i rom the rear balding by members of tbe various t 

. mpai i : >- :■ emeu could plainly n-.e inside numbers 1 

■ j upon the floor suffocHWd, find were obliged to ret re:-.'., ov.ing tc 

er, leaving many who where j 






rror and Eeemed paralyzed with horr 
)ut eixKen years of age, who resided 
oor, escaped by jumpiog from the wii 
to say, the escaped without receiving 
taken to tbe police headquarters, where 
"ler lost parents and brothers wt 
gratifying to Bay taat all her re; 



tbyc 



fie side i 



; could be rendered t 






were one hundred and twent 
I'/oviileiiti-iUy there were oi 
it U unknown bow many : 
brought thousands to the i 
ruins was very great ; bat tt 
mediately to clear a way tbe 
Tbe explosion is suppo-eij 
the water in the pumpa, wl i 
the boiler, but us the en^isi 

boiler into frAgnjedts.on.: V. 
walls in the main building, ; 
beyond the third c 



GREAT FIRE IN ANN STREET. 

ion of the New York Ledger Printing Office— Inju; 






' the boiler struck tbe bnildiog n-ed r-i t'-.e '■ 
room, near the rnof ami j>:!~ol t'-rough both wallB, sending ' 
bricks in every direction. Tbe bui ding coat twelrei tbuu.-taou d> 
lars, tbe machinery ten Mich mi,-? duilai^.and tbe st.-ick about ft ft- ■ 
thousand dollars, making ;i total loss to tbe owners of thirty-stC' 
thousand dollars. 

A large number of people arc still at work clearing up the rui 
and endeavoring t ) find mure of tbe missing. 



FRIGHTFUL ACCIDENT IN WILLIAMSBURG. 
Explosion of a Steam Boiler. 

The past week has b><?n prolific cf disasters. On Thoreday. ab 



fell in all direction. At t ; .- fir.-! ncise numbers n< a h«.d cot into t'.e 
Btreet, but were speedily dm-.u Met by the .-' owcr of bun.'Og 
matorials that fell upon them. When the smoke had some-.v'iat 
cleared away it wai found that one of (he dist lltry boilers had ex- 
ploded and caused this widespread rain. 

A blacksmith, u.i rr»d Thorna* Shannon, who wes at work in a shop 
two hundred feet from tbe di%tiilery, ru-lird out of his door just ia 
time to be struck by a larye frj/;meut of the l> mer, which carried 
away one corner of the building mid it'll upon tus sue walk. He was 
shockingly mutilated about the head, and was coiveyed toadiug. 
giat's near by, in a dying state. 

Geerge Bell, wh-> wi-» in l. st.ili!' 1 adjoining, was covered by ihs 
walls wsicb were thrown <\-r\'n, :m I ukeri on'- ; o l> ■ ii I > ii-j.ired f.ai 
he died in a short time. Hith of thes'.' men were ma, tied, andlc.ve 
large families. Tne remaining portion of the boiler, including tbe 
fire flue which rii'i through it* centre, was thrown about fifry feet 
acrosa to the opposite side of the street. An inspection cf the 
fragments ah j. we mat it was a very antiquated afliic, patched all ever 
like a dilapidated »armect. and, in places, wai no thicker tbau a 
copper cent. In a •A-orJ.ti.a 1 . it ,v;is ut--ilv v. oi :.jhpg Bud dangerous 
as a 3team boiler. Tio engines p.\u ? tnr. np..ui i.bc Bpot, but lii're 
■wan no need of their services, except to assist in clearing away the 
rubbish. 

A granary adjoinior; bail it- entire west wall destroyed, aDd about 
a thousand dollars woiUi mingled :n -bo ruins. 'The brick buildinp 
which encased the hoiluis \\u shattered to atoms, and not a trace 
left except the flooring. Mr. Wood, the engineer, and his tjro tire- 
men, being at some liille diataucr. e <c;-.rrd. Mr. Wood states that 
the boiler was oue of wo whioh w;n used, not for generating steam 
for the engine, but to beat water lor the u°ts of the c'i-'tillery, the 
steam which may be generated being allowed to OBcape into a tank, 
which can only sustain a pressute cf seven pounds. The tire u^ed 
under the steam boilers proper is " retorced" uoder tfcese sia'er- 
heating boilers. They bad a tufjtj-vaWt 3i d .■a", r cock aUicbcd, 



"..s ;;ti(i in;' fanzines, and a i 
u'.e a dearth in tbe intellectual 
The fire which created so 
i ii.imm (■<! at -is Ann etre 
udiiy morning, the 'J Oth ult 

ii- lia-teniLi; to the spot, i 



■' " - ibe L-<.:.-r l <ii -■.:: .. c 
uu;-t have cpreid ni'ioss Kul 
i ji.i'u -lit oi property. The s 



nt i-.,' if-i eiV-ioiM 
l fire-engine fore 



a the grcatpst sufferer was Hubert Bi 

itorof the New York Ledger. Fortunately 

.:.:. j' |i-'i.t c co-jntry edition, num- 

bci:«aDd of the city edition, all the paper for 
e i.retses, were on tbe premises and wer 

e less amounts to at least thirty tbou;au 

> delay in the issue of the Ledger, the vu; 
i tntr^y of Mr. JJocner having already remi 



abont four thousand five hundred 
report rive tbous-i'ij ('oll.irj, ])i:.-uk-h's Iimiruad (,'uide th-ee 
thousand dollars; the other papers a mere trifle, and upon all these 
there is tome in-uronce. Tbe building was owned by Mr. Bruce; 
!o-.-. tbout nfr<tn f..i.u-a-^ h,\'.-n : Insur.-d fur ten thou aud dollars. 
Tbeatock of drogs ir, 11J Fulton street, osned by Ward, CioEe & 
Co., was damaged by water to V..a BStei t of thirty^ve thousand dol- 
lars, covered liy an iumuiuki; yj' itv.-iii'.-Ci-e luo-'.sand dollars. 

Too New York (old) $]>»>> ••!' !■>•■ '?':■•■■•. r..ibli3hed by Jones 
Thorpe & Hays, lo-t the second fern: of tbe last number of the 
t-veoty-niuth volume, the entire edition ; and the entire sheets lo^l 
cf the current volume of the Turf Register for 1859-60. 
publishers 01 the Academy Opera 



I G i 



they took immedi 
, they will have all the copies they 
' Academy of Music. 



id 1 


J. FAU 
POT£ 

jrs Fai i 


irove very disastrous to tho insurance com 
combined exertions of the lire companies ant 
s tie calamity wou'd have been infinitely 


c. 
Ji 


LKNER, 
'vTtARY 


UNITED STATES PLENI- 
TO FRANCE. 

born in Berkeley county, Virginia 
bout fifty years old. His father 
bed himself in the War of 1812 
ey Island, where ho commanded 
atry received the thauks of the 
ia maternal grandfather, Captain 
onary ofiicer, who was wuuodec 
?. Orphaned at the a^e of eight 
ingle relative, tho subject of tliia 
u pOiiiiou, found that on self reli- 




-. '■ 



DESTRUCTIVE FIRE IN ELM STREET. 



capital. The fi 



(Inch followed Jack- 






En IsjO he was a member of the 
^ioii wi*h Governor Wise, John Y. 
her, M. R. E. Garnett and others ; 
Congress, defeating Hoc, Henry 



Bedinger. Mr. Faulkner 1 



r; k-,i; vr,:h 



He entered into the Presic 
ardor, and greatly aided tbe claims of I s 

ch£rjr : n. .\i;'T !'■-• Ciuci Li" :v i Ch.v u ',,- ,1, ... ■ 



f^rr.^d ti::- important mis.-iun I 

to Mr. I'lWik, >£'■'; ncliuo.ii h'/lI 
liiLgu:iL;t. i.id literature of Fra 



JUDGE W. F. M. ARNY, GENERAL AGENT OF THE 
NATIONAL KANSAS AID COMMITTEE, 

Witness before the Harper's Ferry Investigating 
Committee. 

Judge AitNr h a native of Georgetown, District of Colombia, and 
is now forty -six jears uf ege. At tbe age of eighteen be left home, 
and spent three years in Norfolk, Virginia, dun'os which time he* 
learned a mechanical tiiucrifur wbicli - .. t.i i u Ii-c'.-tioud, Vir- 
p,iLia,to qualify biw.-ll l.ir tbe iuiui.tr . .-- •>.,. |;,.-.[ ].- t -.'. ;ical 
Seminary. From thU he removed t:> ]:■ ;■-:■...-. m t ■*.* Fame S'atA», 
andfor several years was connected wi'h Bethuy College. About 
ten years ago he left the College and treat t.» I'.l-uoi-. whore he de- 
voted himself to the agricultural and educational int^reaU of that 
State, and assisted in oni;in».iitj^ r'i,- 'at, ., . . 

establishing tbe Itlin'>i.< Sink '1\<i<U<>i\ of nhirhie was au editor. 
He is a prominent member of tbe United P 
" ' propose t " 



Tu;m-:tvi,i! t'liivefsitieri iu ...,,'■! I 



.: G-tier:]; Go 



j Agrioultnral Society, 
i the establishment of 
y and the District of 



enty 









John liii-n.'ti, ill i.l, Ijvi'! ! i-..:-W. ■ i; i',' - 
.S;njtbD,]ii|i)on iir-.iirrfc-.crt n Vinjioi^, ti.it >-|-,v, r;. i 
il./teriiii'K-'J to do what be could !■» legally abolish 
view he wro^e a pamphlel. eiilitle.I ' ' n 
ment, by a Citizen of Virginia," which «as published 
thi'ourj.H.ir the South. 

When' the troubles bi/^'nn in Kinssa be took an 
them, was appointed the member of the National Ka 
mittee for lili'j&ia, a-jj General Agent of that Committee. There 
was obtained from tbe Free States about two hundred thcti>and 
dollars, which- was used to repel invasion ; batMr.Arny being a 
nonresistant, occupied himself iu the di-t:iimtiu:i i-.l f-:od and 
clothing to the sufferera in Kanpa^, and did whit be could to pre- 

frora being improperly used. 

In the 3priDg of 1867 be removed his family to Kansas, aborlly 
afcer which Anderson county, where he located, eslabbbhed aa 
independent Government open the doctiine of the Ksnsas-Nebraska 
bill. Mr. Amy wa<i cbosc-n Jin'jf;-.;- <,r ih couni.y, fi'.d proposed to 
Governor Walker to pay the taxt? «if tiie co in')' under protest. The 
Governor recognized their right to organize, and the result was 
peace in that county. 

Judge Amy was elected Sin.le i^iiaior under the Topeka Consti- 
tution, and subsequently a member or the Lr-- ;lV r,->. :, o. ih Corsti'.-i- 
tionril Convention, and is now a candidate for the Uni ! ed S-a'-.-i 
Senate under the Wyandotte Si:U3 Con? lit.ni. ;,),<. ]l:s acqu;.Lr t tance 
with Brown, Eealf, Cook, Ka^i, ;\:<i bia intimate knowledge of 
Kansas affcira, rendor.-i hh te- ■■i.iuny b,;ivre t'.o luvosLi^i'.i.'Vj,- Coui- 
mittee of considerable interc :■;':. 



■ Che* L'-.Ui'yr, I>ox J 



Uki.p. IVnn Yiin.N.Y. White 






IA 



,B».| IIMII Kli.,R2l,L) 



;;,,• vi ..,-;.. i ■ 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



LOTTERIES. 

The Lotteries of 
WOOD, EDDY & CO. 



l Lotln-y will"!,,. . 






$30 TO 830,000. 



TITIAN'S VENUS! 

ENGRAVED AND COLORED IN OH, 
FROM THE ORIGINAL riCTURE AT DRESDEN 

840,000 2 
PRICE TWO DOLLARS, 

GIFT! 

WORTH AT RETAIL NEARLY DOUBLE THAT SOU. 



The Sphit of tho TJnion. 

' Mi c'-:ry ,. ( tl a ../' tfuj r.,i: I rt;,,r: t.jtuga'j' 



DAYTON 8, CO., 



liUMERS anh mm; wives. 



BARTHOLF« 

Celebrated Sewing Machines, 

THE BEST IN USE. 



Useful Invention for Married People. 

SEND FOR A CIRCULAR TO 
DR. HIRSH FIELD, 



Pianos, Melodeons, Alexandre Organs, 

a r "r 1 .',",•■/, ,-" 



mi!E AMKItlUAN 1UII.1 
1 ••Life lu. r ,„:„ L „ ,,, 



PORTRAIT GALLERY GRATIS. 

ninstrated News of the World. 



CURRY & DYATT, 

PRACTICAL 

HOUSE-SMITHS, 



Railings, Door 


, Shutters, GratingB, *c. 

W)L DYATT. 


$Z£&F 


• hhi -■: wniiiin it— a 

IIjvu.l- lieenaMih-rriher inl 




,., ... 



K' 1 ',::, 



rn^i 



Holloway's Pills and Ointment 



Keep Your Feet Dry. 

) ROWER'S PATENT WATERPROOF COM 
) POSITION nuke- Runts and Shot- perfectly 



MADE by any one with 'in Sli-m-il Ten]-. 
All kinds Vein il St,,rl, rue ,,„., tluu ...Is,. 
• bt.t. Sample., and cirenlirs runt. Jlli,™ 



Linterc'.iine t>i til:,. .tie 
-Aiia'aiaSta,,-, Senttineeinunir- i. 



I ATI Ml!> HI! 



7 and 69 Crosby Street, 

MICHAEL PRELA 
J 183 Broadway, New } 



w 



ILLUSTRATED, 



mi- 



Superior Pianofortes. 
TNO_._C^_F0X 4 CO.'S PI 



equal to any First 



tVuierooms 86 Walker i 



(1 OOP LOOKING-" LIFE ILLUSTRATED 
\JT one of the most l.eautiful specimens of neiv 

Pver! i'.'..lV onrht le'.ee «'«.'- ii'.et! '.fin'.'," ll'io ,,'t'l , -' 
3. TtJUT.Klt .V WILLS N V 



Important to Billiard Saloon Proprietors. 

WELLINC'S 

C0KPBISQ82D IVORY BIILIAED BAILS 



ii.eti Lire, nit, Pii'r ;ii per ,-et : I 



""■' r > l' iidl I 



WILLIAM M. W'ELLTNG- 



HARK ! — I. i-l. ti I, it,!' »'i- turn, a II,, - . , ' „ 
American. TJieysay: ■■ I isk Ii.i .-it: vp. t 



Welling's Worni Diuretic and Condition 
Powders, 

MADE after veterinary i'h! -ieians' recipes :pe 



"Old Folks' Music 
poNTiNi'.NTAL harmony.-. 



1 



SIHIRT V.H tt.L fn, ■>:, ,.,,19. Take 
ILLUSTRATED three months. 

F0V7LEI; ,v WILL-!, > 



Toliae en Poudre Dentifrice, 




TOILETTE PLEASURE, 
NOTICE!! 

ENCASED LI TWO FOMIS, 

No. l-BOLJJEN-BANDED 000, 
No. 2-3JLVER-BANDED OCO, 



lUttLlilt ,'; \W\ii-, 



E. E. E. 

ADWAY'S READY RELIEF will instant! 

stop the most, exrrnrintiii.r; pains and aelie, 



Tiffany & Co., 

TETANY, YOUNG Is ELLIS, 
11 Ir ten WHO It 

Ila'.-i: rv I'.vias. TIITANY,' KI.KP ,v Hi. 



N' 



LIF1-: ILLUSTRATED. It 

ueri, live family paper, $2 a year. On t 



Q 1 



Powerful Microscopes, 

Matrnitvinti Classes, for '25 cents. Magnify 

iutr n -■ than lire hundred times. Sent by 




pOST OFFICE STAM 



A.l.ln- ■-■ lOWIF.R .' 



Kennedy's Medical Discovery 



Do You Want Luxuriant Whiskers o 
Moustaches ? 

ill force them to grow heavily i 






THE N. Y. FaRME 
CAN INSTITUTI 



liea.-i.d As. n(, re; Lii-- it., ..-. . Nsiv Veik, 214-89 



HEA^.' 




121 



1 



CVjDR.^MOTT^ 

giM ftotfe | tlb, 

An aperient and stomachic preparation of 
r " '"! I ' : ■■ '■- ".■ml -1 C i-bon bv com- 

bustion in Hydrogen, of high medical author- 
ity and extraordinary efficacy in each of tha 
following complaint?, viz. : 

DEBILITY, NERVOUS AFFECTIONS, EMA- 
CIATION, DYSPEPSIA, DIARRHEA, CONSTT- 
i, :: IMV ■ 
JAUNDICE, LIVER COMPLAINTS RHEUMA- 
TISM. MERCURIAL CONSEQUENCES, INTER- 



MITTENT FEVERS, NEURALGIA, CHRONIC 
HEADACHES, FEMALE WEAKNESS, MIS- 
MENSTRUATION. WHITES, CHLOROSIS, etc.. 
PIMPLES ON THE FACE, ROUGHNESS OF 
THE SKIN, etc. 

The IRON being absorbed by the blood, and! 
thus circulating through the whole system, no 
part of the body can escapo their truly w.ondor- 



The experience c 
no preparation ei 
compared with it. 
pression of vital energy, pale and otnerwiaa 

moat every conceivable case. In all cases of 
female debility (fluor albus, chlorosis, etc), its 
effects are delightfully renovating. No remedy 
has ever been discovered, in the whole history 
of medicine, which exerts such prompt, happy, 
and fully restorative effects. Good appetite, com- 
plete digestion, rap: J 'mm.mouh of : \ ■. .. n ,;■•, 
with an unusual disposition for active and 
cheerful exercise, immediately follow its use. 
As a grand Btomachic and general restorative 

T>0 pills, price 50 coiM ■>•-,;■ «>i>\ ; six duxes, 
S3 51); one do.'.<i* ^.-■-K'n. v;4 00. For sale by 
Di-uircUis nvneraUy. Will he sent free to 
any u.Mnsi on receipt of tlic price. All let- 
ters, orders, «tc, sUouId lit- u<M«ss«l to 

R. B. LOCKE & CO., 
General Agents. 



DR. BAAKEE 
TREATS ALL DISEASES. 

1PECTAL attention given to all Chronic 



TUMORS AND SWELLINGS 



EYES AND EARS 



ARTIFICIAL EYES 

TYMPANUMS OK EAR DRUMS, 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



BY EXPRESS 

W A R D ' S 

PERFECT FITTING 

RETAILED AT WHOLESALE PRICES ! 
* per doz. or Six for Nine Dollars, 

llaclo the bust New York Mills Muslin 

Willi Fine Linen Bosoms, 

Bendy Made or to Mea»ure, 



!:„. J 



Making ami n.im, . 



ALSO, THE VFUY Hl-T Hlilil'S IHAT CAN BE MADE, 
$2 EACH, MADE TO MEASURE. 

Self-Measurement for Shirts. 

Shirts! 1 U..ini^ '." .Vn't i l-L W i»* I'^i l» iho 

'!).... K.v|,..- .ii:.n ■ ..11 i.iji..- .i.-i-,.n.-l.iirta from Now York 
to New Uikaiii is only $1. 

WARD, 

387 BROADWAY, UPSTAIRS, 



F. DERBY & COMPANY, 

Pashionable Merchant Tailors, 

GOVERNMENT BUILDING, 

Unquestionably tho largest First 



The Best House for Economy in the 
United States. 

LONDON | Atti. K -' of n-.-rv .Ig-rrir- I PARIS 
N. B All orders to bo addressed to the New York 



Ap'l'l- I'm S,in,M"|-'. Alp.,, i 1 



212-224 




HoRB POP0L4H-TnAN EVEEl 



LYON?, KATHAIROH 



NEW CARPETS 

For Spring Trade. 

THE SQBSCRD3ER IS PREPARED TO EXHIBIT, at lib Ne 

ttno assortment of Oa'rI'FTS iii New rutwu*, viz '■'" 

Medallion Carpets in Rich Designs. 

TAPESTRY BRUSSELS CARPETS.... 92>£ to 1 00 
Brussels GARPEIS (not Tapestries) 1 12% lo 1 40 

THREE-PLY CARPETS iftO 10 110 

SUPER-INGRAIN CARPETS -to 76 

EXTRA FIXE INGRAIN CARPETS... <" <W 

COMMON INGRAIN CARPETS .-. to 37 

OILCLOTHS in superior quality. DRUGGETS, RUG 

MATS, MATTING?. STAIR RODS, &c, ic. All Goods St 

In retail D.-^irlmentlur CASH. 

GEO. E. L. HYATT, 

273 Canal and 31 Howard, . 




THE IMPENDING 

Well, Billy, what are you driving at 

Why, I'm iicddlut-j Ouuk^-anijtk- 
Impending Crisis i" 
Douglas—" No, thank? ee, Billy. The Impend' 



lo get a living! Shall I pul\you < 
Crisis wiRput us both down, I reckon) 



The Celebrated Bone-Setter, 
DR. CHARLES SWEET, 



S[ rl Hi-, ■:,-,■., t.'vrr S,i:'i- SruHil:, ;u„l 111,, mini 

' - ilouti-acted Ciii.U uiiil .ill t-LrviiK l>i...i-..- 



Fasliionable Tailoring. 




AND I 



Carpets lor Ctlurclies and Lodges L 



N. Y. 



CHANDLER SMITH, 

No. 676 BROADWAY, 

Lafarge House, New York, 

IMPORTATION OF FABR 

GENTLEMEN'S GARMENTS, 

Cloth!, Coating., Pantaloon Stuffs and Vesting!, 
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods and 

ORDERS RESPECTFULLY SOLICITED 

The Latest Paris and London Fashions promptly 
received by every Steamer. 



Singer's Sewing Machine. 

popularity of those Machines may 



j: readily be" understood whel 

ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS A YEAR. 

fim, ,l> ill tiie cuiiliy, one ,,1 th,^,i lli.tilniied wo 
I, M. SINGER i CO.'S Gazette, a beautiful 



FINKLE & LYON'S 
SEWING MACHINES 

FAIR OF THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE : 

FRANKLIN INSTITUTE, 

exhibited. 

OFFICE, 503 BROADWAY 000 



Saleratus. 

: who want perfectly wholesome Saleratus, 



Glenfield Patent Starch. 

Used in Qnoen Victoria's Laundry. 

AND PRONOUNCED BY HER MAJESTY'S LAUNDRESS 






The History of Dr. J. Hostetter's Stomach 
Bitters, 

THE most remarkable medicine of the day, and 
the many t-iin.^ Unit lia\ .■ I.<tii ln-'rforme'd with 

i! ino-.^t.l l, i v.n'..m 1 ].h, l ,l, M\ ,., ,-.... \,..v-.. , 1 1, 1, ■!..■, 

.m.l ...th.?r - 1. ^.i.-:.3 arviun frmii ,t tU-.'r.i.'r.-.l etoinn.'l, ,,- 

::vit. t.Ij.iv-i il :it om't' i-iiii.r-- III., tn... | ^Mulshing. ll>COV- 
■Ti.-Mii.it !.■-> i..,i;. .,i |.|t,,. u, Ihi- in.MniU „,, r |,[, 1 ho :1k 
casos to which But,--:-- ■„-,. n H ,|;r ,!. h . LUV iiv.-i-. ; ,l n,;tt 



-ruitj ,l,-il, T . L.vn.-rAily.ovrvwlu.TO. 



"Medical Common Sense.' 

END and get the Contents Table of thi 

i able book, interesting to everybody. Sentfree 

addressing i>R. FUUTL:, i,M., lk 



)dy. S 
,S.Y. 



Wheeler & "Wilson's Sewing 



ro-iH-ftiuiiSfwiiit; Ma.-)„t>.-J, will. rt. 
ami i-nr.'li^..., w L . Imv.-.in cimlun, 

i :.i"l-. .■.t!-,[i;lly iui-1 tl i- .ron i; 1, 1 v ■ 



IoXii-a.vt, No. 6II& fin. n.lw.i y, X.v, 1 ,.,.,.', i , , ,, |N ..- ,,,,,, |', ;J1 „ 

'"i. m!> r. tLimmond. 

I! iv nij,' -'<Ti - 1 i.'li t".u-.ir;il.lo n r'AV- from il,-ir uso, in our 



Something New. 

A HEMMER, TUCKER, FELLER, BINDER 
CX. AND GAl'tir: roMi;i\].,|i, j uat patented, 

".!'.■ Li'iiirinii, ii.y '.vi.liii ,ii. I Hut !,)...■ - .>! < |.,ili .■,!;■<-. 

I'le, applied tnuuv Smit k ' Marl I.\ ;,i,v .,!„■ iii i, 1,-w 

.1 ii'it-,. R.'t^il jiruie, Jj. UHKKAI, Dl^i.l.N'1 l.i IKi: 
'RADE. Orders by iii.nl ■.i;j» 1 .[ i .'.i, v.ah (umplolo instruc- 



i Nivi'-i' 



viiliuiio. richiR-ri'iiiit 









•sr 




Wonderful Improvement in Grand Pianos. 

STEINWAY & SONS invite artists and the* 
public in general to call and examine their 

„-„l> ,„,,,, i, I <,\ I !:-ll:i.'MI ill! AM ) I'l-VNii, ulu.li, l„r 









NOW READY! 

THE TEIBTJNE ALMANAC 

FOR 1860. 



House of Representativ 



Smith and Wesson's Seven-Shooter. 




J. W. STOKES, Agent, 

IHI Cnamber Street, N. Y 

THIS PISTOL ia the lightest one in 
that has force ; weight 



V. LH.Mst, liti ' 



t, Popular Vote for Pri-klemliy, ^l.i iii, 
Q all tho States holdiDg General EJec- 
[859, carefully compiled t-x|,r,--ly for 



HORACE GREELEY & CO., 



E. E. E. 

~ ~ IING I 

used in all cases iif llilimi-uie-w. f>i -ji.psia 






'ever arid Ab f ue,Shi|. F.-m-i <>..,,',/■-■■ tivo K-i.-r, <n.d, iti 

n i ii , di w doses or Radway's Pllla 

fc^CO 'S Principal Office, No. 23 John Stree^ 

.■ r .. , ■ ( ,:4ie J 6oldbyDrub'tjLit3aadStoreKe«perfleT«jr 1 



f*iftK'VMlrfJr^ 




fOopgreea in the year 1*60 by Frahk LBsm, in the Clerk's Offlceof the D;d1.u; fknm 



No. 220.— Vol. IX.] 



NEW YORK, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 



[Psion 6 C»HTS. 



GRAND EXPOSURE 
OHRBMONIBS 

SONS OF MALTA, 



EYE WITNESS. 

Our exposure of this celebrated and notorious Order has oreated 
a terrible flattering among the Brethren. Aa we warned our readers 
in oar last, the accuracy of our matter and our illustrations ia denied 
In many quarters with well simulated indignation and derision. We 
expected this and do not complain. The strenuous efforts made to dis- 
credit our matter afford the strongest evidence of the perfect truthful- 
ness of our written and illustrated exposed Some of the Brethren will 
say, with truth, that they have never seen the scenes which we have 
described ; but the methods of Initiation differ in the various Lodges 
throughout the country. In the wealthier Lodges no expense is 
spared ; the machinery and paraphernalia are of the most perfect 
and splendid description, and the utmost cunning and ingenuity are 
brought to bear upon the various stages of Initiation, while in the 
poorer Lodges the ceremonies are much less imposing, and the " sold" 
victim is not " put through" such scientific and abominable ordeals. 




I tbat the- credulous t 



We have been honored by half a column of 
misrepresentation and vulgar abuse in the Pitta- 
burgh Dispatch, which is a very small and not too 
legible a sheet, but which is large enough and 
plain enough to utter and defend, we presume 
knowingly, a shameless falsehood. The whole 
article bear* upon its face the fact that its editor* 
have been ' sold" — sold for the small sum of flvs 
dollars, ai 1 feel compelled to defend the " Bell" 
and asse? the decency of the Order, while tbey 
know tb .indecency is its foundation, its end and 
aim. T jy know that the practices in the Lodges 
are aul. . ersive of the principles of morality — that 
they tend to degrade the sentiment of respect and 
honor to woman — that a young man entering 
there leaves it debased, with a taint of pollution, 
. satisfaction that criminal acts which he thought 
nceal in his own heart, were known to others <by 




178 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER, 



[Feb. 18, 1860. 



its compelled confession in a crowded Lodge, extorted either by 
Bhame or fear) and approved of, n*y, were the very qualifi cations 
wbich rendered biro eligible for membership. 

If the ediors of the Pittsburg Ji,.,h, Jirpa'rh are Bona of Malta, 
tie? k ao ^ "hat. v». \r;-.<- Ur-i -;■■! .. (:. '■;, U'* simp'c aod imv.r- 
nished truth, and wa leave tn»ir ehamHesa defence of such practices 
to the judgment of their readers. It they know nothing of the 
matter bat by he .rsay, W. ih<?m le^ve the tssk ot a defence to tho§e 






■ fact 






particulars of their i 
absurdities of thpir 
ridlculoos point of vi 
from which they cool 

even state, much less 

Order, expunging it 
obscenities from the 
foetid fungus. 



jh we dare not pu 
idecent orgies. We show only the enormous 
iham ceremonies; we take them from the 
°w— the only point (aa far as we dare show) 
i be viewed by a sensible, earnest man. 

argue, wMcb will, we trnat, be settled b? the 
11 heap upon the monstrous tomfoolery of the 
with its malicious inanities, miple'ieB and 
face of society, upon which it is a corrupt and 

)rder of the Sons of Malta have given much 
itable pnrposfs. Verily, they should possess 
the greatness of their 6iuB This fact iB.how- 
of tb*ir acts What charitable society would 
the wretched prostitute 1 Who *outd ktow- 
t of money gained by false pretences? Sach 
ied a3 a blind— serving the devil in the disguise 



o us as a sacred confidence, 
betrayed. Those gtmtiernen whose name" have as yet be 
are entirely innocent in tho matter, and we feel bound t 
" l the charge. 



We draw 
entirely reliable ; and wo are fully prepared 
Btantlate all that we have published 



all thoroughly and 
ailed npon, to sub- 
publish, both as regards 

n ; they are literal transcripts 



owe anything to tb< 

facte, the only imaginative portion of our illustrations being the 

figures, whlcb we do not put forward a? portraits. 

Weagiin pledge ourselves to the li-eral truthfulness of all we 
have published or rball publish in our exposure of the bogus Order 
of the Boon of Malta. 

(Continued on page 186.) 



NOTICE. 

"We have removed our vast Establishment to the 

NEW MARBLE BUILDING, 

No. 19 City Hall Square, opposite the Hall of Keeords in the 
Park. From ■whence we stuill in future issue 

FRANK LESLIE'S PUBLICATIONS, 

Frank Leslie's Illustrated Newspaper. 

Frank Lpslik's Budget op Fun. 

Frank Leslie's Nlw Family Magazine and Gazette of 

Fashion. 
Frank Leslie's Illusthirte Zeitung. 
Frank Leslie's Pict -rials. 






The Business Office, No. 10 City Hall Squ 
receive Subscririti"n;>. A<.h>:ri.-rments, &c. 

"We shall in a few weeks give a Splendid Illustration of 
FRAJTK LESLIE'S HEW PUBLICATION OFFICE. 



NOTICE. 

"We shall in our nest issue continue our 

EXPOSURE OF THE ORDER OF THE SONS 
OF MALTA, 

giving numerous Startling Illustrations, with dcscriptlv 



LAURA KEJ;>.'f>> :n;:\:::C. fi24 Broadway, nea 
Houston Stueet. 

TEE NEW fnrin-l' ! I- \ _..";■ '-. ■• -\TT TIBS WEEE. 



f-past seven o'clock. 
..Fifty and Twenty -fl 



"ITT I N T E E GAR 

OLIVER TWIST EVERY NIGHT. 



Hajipv Famuv. &e.. ,<v. 



i;uid River Gardens; Living Serpents, 



"VTIBLO'S GARDEN—COOKE'S ROYAL AMPHITHEATRE- 

and the DariDg SplcL-lor.^ oi ihr> 



FRAflK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



The Foreign News. 

The news from Europe is to the 25th of January. The Queen 
kpened the British Parliament on the 24tb, with a Speech, which 
amourjeed that she had been invited by both Austria and Prance to 
attuid a Congress, that she had agreed to send a Plenipotentiary, 



permitted. She t 



tention to sustain the right of the Ita- 
, and that no foreign intervention should 
announced the new Commercial Treaty 
with France; that; France and England bad sent an expedition 
against the Chinese for reparation ; that the Indian Sepoy Rebellion 
was at an end ; that her Ministers were going to introduce a Bill 
for the extension of popular rights— and other things of little inte- 
rest to the American reader. Lord Grey had moved a " regret" in the 
House oi Peers that the Ministers had gone to war with China with- 
out consulting Parliament, but it was negatived without a division 
In the Common?, D Israeli uttered a few objections to the Commer- 
cial Treaty, bat offered no serious opposition. It is very clear that 
the Army and Navy are to be kept on a war footing. Tho Treaty 
between France and England was sigaad on the 23d of January. 

Captain Harrison, of the Great Eastern, was drowned on the 
of January by the upsetting of a boat in Southampton water, o 
way from his house to the ship. A sudden squall oapsizad the ' 
and two persons besides hini3eU perished. 

Cobden has lost all his fortune by investments In American 
road securities, and a subscription is being made to reimbu-se 
This Is the second time he has had a public subscription. The first 
was to reward him for his exertions in the Corn Law campaign, when 
£100 000 were raised, and now £40,000 are to be levied. Cobden, like 
all patriots, has a keen eye to his own aggrandisement. 

It was rumored that the Emperor bad written a second let 
the Pope, in which he had reiterated his views. This is, hoi 
unlikely, since he is not a man to apeak twice when once will < 



The Public Verdict. 
Our last paper was emphatically one of horrors, and the greatest 
horror of all lay in the fact, that tbey were all ocoasioned by man's 
inhumanity to man. Since then the Coroner's jury has sat and de 
liberated upon some of these, and It is a gratifying sign of the time! 
that they have in some degree responded to the popular demand 
But unfortunately a Coroner's jury has no legal eOect. It is a men 
opinion, and of no more efficacy than an individual censure. 

Among the most emphatic has been that upon the Elm street 
catastrophe, which very probably places upon the owner of tt 
Bastile the responsibility. And how does Mr. Waring, the gentl 
man in question, answer this condemnation?— by refusing to alio 
the workmen to clear away the ruins till he has made a bargain with 
some other architect of t.iose death-traps, called tenement-bouses 
to rebuild it, giving, so we are informed, es his reason, that the con- 
tractor for the edifice must put into his new estimate the cost of 
removing the rubbish! Surely, never before has avarice assumed 
eo uodiaguisedly the form of indifference to human misery! Is it 
too much to hope that our public authorities will insist upon a 
broader aud more commodious escape from that most horrible of 
all fates, burning to death ? 

Verdicts of similar Import have been given in the other casualties. 
In that of the recent railroad accident, or rather murder, on the 
Harlem road, the jury threw the blame on Rome of the officials, but 
our wn experience compels ua to say, that in moat instances the 
culpri.ility of the offender bas been punished by a simple dismission 

Tjnt 1 some law is passed, mating the directors and stockholders 
liable ti heavy damages for I053 of life and limb, thus elevating hu- 
man beings in the scale of directorial humanity oy investing them 
with a money value, nothing can be done to make railroad travel- 
ling inorj secure. As the matter now stands, every mau, woman or 
child wh-> travel by one of these trains of destruction, do it know- 
ingly at th e risk of their lives. 

The most unfortunate thing is, that the public cannot help them- 
selves. They are at the mercy of these Juggernauts, who care 
nothing for collisions till tney find they are expensive. How is it 
that men, who would recoil from being personally concerned in a 
murder, should so readily lend ihennelves collectively to the slaughter 
of hundreds for a mere beggarly dividend? We are compelled to 
tell them that they a: e at heart as much constructive murderers as 
was James Stephens, who lately expiated his offence on the gallows, 
and, in justice to the wife poisoner, we must add th?y equally 
deserve his ignominious fate. 

Indeed, of the two, we consider them as far worse, since they 
have not the same absorbing passion to blind them to its guilt, but 
rather resemble ass*3Bins who stab blindly in the dark, careless 
alike whether they murder friend or foe. If anything could recon- 
ipital punishment, it would be the 
reserved for some of these guilty officials. 



Physical Educaiion for Women, 

No one who 19 familiar with the journals of the day can be ignorant 
1 1 the fact that there is at present in this country a great awakening 
iothe want of physical education for the young, and of rational 
c&ily exercise for all. But a knowledge of the system to be pur- 
tned is as yet wanting. The books which have been written on the 
ubject are not in every school and every family, and in fact there 
are very few books extant which are of a truly practical nature. 
Mr. Sedgwick, of this city ; Mr. Root, of New Hdveu, tue author of 
" Hints Toward Physical Perfection ;" Miss Beecher, the author of 
"Saints and their Bodies," and several others, have all written 
much and well on training the body to health, and deserve honor 
for their efforts. At present that book is, however, much needed 
which shall combine the true doctrine?} of recreation, as a iaw of 
life, with those of health and exercise, the whole being adapted to 
different classes, and pointing out the coarse to he followed in 
curing such diseases as require physical effort. 

If every reasoning being in this community could realize the de- 
gree not only of health, but of mental serenity or of actual happi- 
ness which result from a due observance of the laws of nature, we 
should soon see an interest awakened in temperance, cleanliness, 
rational amusement and daily exercise, wbich would lead to the 
moat strife ing social results. All the dissipations and luxuries of 
wealth cannot produce that glow of brave, happy feeling which 
courses through the pure blood of the person who is in perfect 
health, and who tarns it to good account by daily exercise in genial 
company. 

We speak from knowledge and from observation on this subject. 
We have seen delicate and sickly children under carefnl and com- 
petent instruction become stroog and marvellously expert in active 
exerciees aud we knov that youeg Udiei who have their four hours 



tpoeition, far more apt to cultivate 
qualified to be happy themselve 
ie nervous, sickly, pallid, paltry-aouled Eogot 



Flora McFlimsies whose whole lives are a series of miserable follies, 
whose triumphs are those over common sense, and whoso ambition 
is to rival the macaw aud parrot. 

We have known an instance in which a young lady of no very ex- 
traordinary muscular development was able, after a few months of 
judicious, careful education, lo not only pet form alt such exerciser 
as are common to gymnasts and are appropriate to her Bex, but also 
to " put np" a forty-six pound weight from the arm. There is an 
absurd prejudice prevailing among toe ignorant that Buoh exercise 
destroys the symmetry of the feniilc form. It is tree that exercise 
to excess among, for instance, circus riders, Bruuetimes toughens 
the muscle without enlarging it. But in that moderate degree of 
exertion to which most girlB would be necessarily limited, tbe very 
reverse is the case. The reader may find in that very sensible little 
book, " The Arts of Beauty," an instance cited whereby a young 
girl made her arms and bust full and beautiful by daily exercise 
with dumb-bells, and by due observance of the laws of health. 

We should really like to know, though, how many of the persons 
who argue against gymnastic exercise for girls know anything at 



proportion of intensely fashionable and expensive boarding schools 
in this country, professing to provide everything, including moral 
instruction, also provide rational exercise, or teach the great truth 
that vice and morbid thought find their way into minds far more 
readily through nervous, overworked and weakly bodies than 
through strong ones? It is not only true that tho corrupted mind 
weakens the body, but that the enervated body corrupts the mind. 
A terrible array of revolting statistics might be alleged to prove 
what we say, but we leave the assertion as a self-evident truth to 
the intelligent reader. One thine: is at least certain, that the time 
has come when morality, quite as much as health, demands oare&il 
physical education for the young, and especially for young girls. 



The Amei: 



Race. 



As science develops itself, questions are mooted wbioh were never 
dreamed of in former days. Ponderous tomes are written upon the 
varieties of the human race, just as Cuvier wrote upon the animal 
kingdom, at which man stands the acknowledged head. PhiloBO 
phers have of late years rejected the notion that any particular race , 
such as the Saxon, Celt, Latin, Scandinavian, Caucasian, Teuton or 
Hottentot, have any special advautage, and come to the conclusion 
that, as variety Is the spice of life, so is it of man. Each Is but a 
s : mple element, forming an ingredient in a great nation— one of those 
letters which has an incomplete sound of itself, requiring others to 
make a word of power. 

We have the experience of history to prove that in proportion as 
nations combine these various elements, their force is increased. 
Indeed, there is every reason to believe that every separate race 
has a certain arithmetical value, which belongs to it as naturally as 
though it were a numerical figure. Thi3 mingling of the elements 
has (jitherto made the British race the dominant power, and, taking 
the past as the guide of the future, we are justified in the specula- 



A writer in the London Quarterly Hi-ai.-r'. prophecies the deca. 
dence of the American race on accoant of its more fragile physique, 
which does not last so long as the British, the latter having an 
average of thirty-six, while ours has only thirty-three years! He, 
however, totally forgets to take into consideration the altered aspect 
of the world. Life now, like money, is changed. Metkusaleh, who 
lived over nine centuries, did not do half the mischief of Napoleon 
or William Pitt ! Ten years of American life is worth thirty of the 
old fogy existence. It took two months to cro3a the Atlantic fifty 
years ago. Now the average is ten days. Men now live a year in a 
month, and the progress of science Is accelerating the speed every 

We are thus rapidly becoming intensified, exchanging our silver 
for go'd. How fir th a epitomising ourselves conduces to our per- 
sonal happiness Ib a question which the next generation alone Gan 

Our oreaent object is merely to submit that the United States !■ a 
grand retort into which a variety of dietioct and separate nationali- 
ties are poured, and the result is the American race, the most daring, 
sensitive and successful the world has yet beheld. 



The Pops and the Emperor. 

It is very clear from reeent events that the infallibility of the Pope 
does not include a knowledge of the future; indeed, it does not 
even come up to foresight ; that it : however, comprises the faculty 
of deliberately uttering in public the most remarkable UDtruths bas 
been made painfully apparent by his reply to General Goyon, on 
the occasion of that officer's presenting to his Holiness the usual 
New Year's congratulations. The practical rebuke he received the 
next day in the face of Europe was so emphatic, that, even with the 
remembrance of the massacre of Perngia fresh In our recollection, 
we cannot withhold from him that pity irhich the most, bigoted Pro- 
testant must feel at the melancholy spectacle of an aged man, tot- 
tering on the brink of the grav-, ovus-ium ;iiat spirit of truth of 
which he professes to be the High Priest. In his address to the 
French Commandant he solemaiv a^'.iriil him that he had docu- 
ments from Louis Napoleon repudiating the monstroui principles 
advocated in the celebrated pamphlet of La Guerroniere, and that, 
under this impression, he gave his Apostolic blessing to the Em- 
peror, hia wife and child. As though to abash him in the eyes of the 
civilized world, the next day brought him the Emperor's letter of 
the 31st of December, in which he urges upon the Pope, with a 
clearness and earnestness not to be miiunders'ood, the very propo- 
sition set forth in the pamphlet, and which the Pope had declared 
the preceding day to be a monstroos monument of hypocrisy and 
wickedness. 

As though to make the issue between the Pope and the Potentate 
more Btrikiu^, the Emperor publishes in the Moniteur the Pope's 
&ddres3 to General Goyon, and his own letter, thus challenging tne 
verdict of the world upon their relative veracity. How the Pope 
can escape from this dilemma will require all the Jesuitism of the 
Vatican. 



Personal. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



i that city on Friday 



Mm'i i'o.nI J H.ilUdphia. -r:.|.|...i 

I lYe-admi.' .In. I?" "! th.il Court. Ho i 



■ ,-,!"£., (I. live (■[■ (,■:.:„ y ,'uiy. 



3 case will bring up pa 



um/taMi. e <-«.l!r?ctin.t£ 






LITERATURE. 



routine of the Ae-trian r.uu'i, ,-n i ■ I (if p..w •■■lul i>iieo.;ilion nl' nv;il mditary 
rnmm.indrr--. delay. -d I,,- plan- .ami 1-f.i. v.ir-a ilh- ]),-.•-■!.; ftnjMTMr, iMam-i- 

Of tli..- H.i|P.-t'iii'|T--. ul-l i-an^-d the M . v." laetie-; ir, be adopted throughout the 

army. To military m.u ilrs w.-rk muM !>r<>v.- vr-rv a..a-ep table. It rs well 

Tb I i II I 

merit, racer; and rein. -. ■ ivim/ a > l-'.i ■- ;r )h .l .- j.n^d ae.oun* 1 of iheir 

i \ r i I 1 I I » I (I ( [ 1 t\ li 

M I Tb 



west i>!i-=;if!e. Tlio v 



rwia'sthtory maybe statei 



'.,':::.f, 






iiv oi flwrkon^nr 'Jlli, hi-nn-meeuimni ..| Ch.ul.'m^i,'./: 

'"""- ni'i '""-uu- iV'.',' Ti.V, ,'" " ! ' '""" - li " Ji "" 1 Alll ' , ■* l 

-Magna Cfoarta-^Edw ..- i i. ■ im, .\i, .hi'. a, ,,i ' m .. iVa.a/ .>; Z, 1 ,', 

if.lh. Tin.- KeionnatK.i! — The J- ;i,it ■' — iolky or F.li? I, ; '171I1 



town deforce are thrown oil 



'i ' 



id Hie =imple a 
bor rolce when not overtaxed. 

n>- ■_ ■ ■■! .■ ■ \ .-re r l. ; 



1 kl.Hl; the " Li Colniuniu'' with Hindi 



■ I ho Fr<'_v?fl!iHz'' was given on Friday t 



Stigelli and Juuca taking 



v York Philhamionlc Society — The third i 

ci;:liU-..'riili -•■'■i^-.n <>[ ilLi--. popular and e'e .-ili.'iil .-air.iHy fbk*' -" pla. 



copogcr Mr. \ \ I . II m , ui' ■■ i v ■ ( -• I > ; -i • .H.i.>. -,v 

iraeter', and T r i - - .>ili r part ■ wUl lu. >hiy mi^Iimii. .1 






■i ■ . ■. .ni.! \m o.i'-r ... , ,.!■.■. i 

>' ' ■■■■ 



Madame Anna Bishop.— ThL- charming an. I popular nrtift 1.3 1 
9r Southern tour. Her ;-i;-rvo-^ hn-, tic-eu roo-i flattering *he i- ret 

.-mid triumph--, nn I will .-.erinrrtlv reap a new fortune. Harry San( 
ieol'our Now York in=tii ■■Taei-\ h inih li- 1 and the papers are fill I of a 
on of his splendid pianoforte playing. He is a youth of wonderful 1 



DRAMA. 
IViblo'a Garden.— The gymnastic drama is In the full lido of i 
tperiinont. Night after night does Mr. Lester Wallack terrify 



eoa.l. cellar I'roin (lie oave, oi' ;i pa-!e!n.mr<l fc j - ■ * 1 '■. INiv, .aanmLedy 
n--;^li--t-Loil i" iinr.M.iu, ■■ ^.uietiiii.e, [.j iiji; ,-ort m the- ' Hearl 01 Mid-Lot 



e ,1 mailer 01 ,-ur|. ree Hint <.'<>..!,-. ■■- adinirahle t'ir 



■■'■ , ,, I , I ,-, 1...; ,.-■,.. ,:-,! i,] . . ■ ■ . j «.f : ■ 

mriug tin.' i.iiir.-c.iu'l el.-ed I 'n. ;..-.-■. -or ll-.v.v ha.-- -aLi.-iie.i all the .- v. 
ea.ler. He never pui'v.u !-■ In-' aiule.r i<>, lei-- ( . linage ...|' pro'hi. ing a 



'these delightful readings. 



Tenth street, near Broadv 
It is a gorgeous piece of r, 






3 wonderful Temple of Kin 






LONDON CORRESPONDENCE. 



question Lord Palmerston and Louis Napo- 
1 their ultimate policy. The approaching 

enlist the sympathies of England on tht 



Eugland's old n^iim 
described by Pope : 






Opposition to the Reform I 



The ri=e, ilerlim* ni!-) ■■■.«■.■ ■-' ■. ie. != ,,1 .... v.eni.l f..:m n B r,m' 
lli'W sli.-.nU! li-i n to he one pre-vul, |. t liira a 



1 nu.-o'l a 1 ..neir^ i.. . on-i.l.'i F > m - nmu ;,.h !■:. Lie in, , 1. ;,,.- 1 (,,■ , , ,, ,u, ti \ mx 
,-ily, an. I tW a I.L-tiie: eeil,eli.lo(i.i!i of LL - |...liC. a.l |:a-i , It ^ .|| ; , ,,,., ■,■,,- 

uiiny. I m -■.-.), it i- .|iiii-.v,l;!,i, tliai h-.thm... In. I lie- a.'vm ,,: r.ilvoer-lon 



jlherlo li.'en r.lllier .i.vp,..-.! l,v I Sir. 

uc relateil to lie. Hyron; am) Hie 
1 his popularlt; 



111 u'.lll III- -V. INI. Ill '! 11 1 



alvvvlv HUKTlne rnmi v--\U>v: I'.-vnr. 5o .-ironu I.; (lie i.'.'lmj; ie/.iin -1 Mr.. 

I ia.ih.- I'or in-. pr.ilu-Tn.il i.l Hv-e in-i, , .Ir.i. e. hen he rrnr to >|,eal.- a.l ;i .linner 
plven at llio Mi-r.li.uo Tailor-: Hall, He. lu.r.v ni .-oiive r -,alinn rlrowne.l his 
wnr.ls. He ■;■■.■!,,.•. 1 .le,.;,k nee-l ni.-.i . I ■ ■- ■ r 1" i/ini ami henr it. He bad, 



ui.elrri.etitaiy a.J.'H am - .,,>■ fee. t„ .1 [■. 1 [|,e v 

i'viih' 'le|>.-.;u.-i ail he; p.i : i.-e-. in the si.r-im h"\ 
11-11 I'p.m in. In. !or vetii.:h .li-;i.aul cnlone >lv> ;-a.e.- 



)HLiry in India Inn linrl n 



I York-not New York— 



-'e,ii.;\virU. an.l eii'i|.-,i Hi. ken-.-i a 1 eii-" 01 I'.ihn.-i (on Vaiinleoiif', 

were nse.l to pael; Fw>:lmeal ■ in. I iha.t Iwrmi. h.'UK' ..t a relieioi - turn of 

mind. In.t ?('lll an uielu.' prooori i.ui n; ;-' : „,,- '.ee, , to .-,■ tv drv/ei r,[' <;.1S(.". He 

'[.,.;■ '■!,.'. Vr i.MNieriy'. :ind'tlwir'.m the manner in whieh Me- .-■■d-va.-k'. name 

111 I 1 I II! 

maker and the .-on:.-, tinner m -,«,■;■■■■; ihe-a-. ckl,,,,,, - . -vi lieiu-li tliev wore so 
many can. ly ea-. - o.ie-nw-.i jieir.-e. jury nii-l ^peCT.ilo,-.-. 

lor 1 .I., nor thiul; i r'n n I n eau ;:i-.-.' a li-ari ', !-i .1,..,, mar;; nor em 

10 j. lorn a denli-t '.-: -li.ov.a.e. i( ,1 1 .|.-a i> r|,ai ,1 .-:iei-ei,il;.-r . fiielin," .-ol.hlini; 

r.-itlu.T .lull. re-iil\e.l 10 ice.,.1 upon iln .em- I,.- I^el i Ir l.ylii-- tieht l.oeU 

and sheer;. He therefore fonicjveil lh" idea ej « r ,; he ne-meir... whjeh 

,-1 Id melii.leth" I.i.iltiU'Iiv o,'' In-' eu.-t"m-r'- i'.--t. la,-, lu.v.ev. r. n,Ke;,:r.. dated 



sending him fifteen tranr-v V,',- <mr.- Idl.-v,- a Ne.v "V..i'..-r wlio u--d to drop in 
upiu. e.liinn. and r.-a.i !■:-- p..ioiv. i.v 1 h- mi..- i-v win. li ).,■ el: 1 i-ed , .uhni:;. 
up,.., !.,-! linn a.rr. -I--1 "ii Mie eii.iri'e ei .■.■■a.orlion On the trial ?,.m- of the=o 

l.r.-e],-,,,. I I I wre l'-a.i. I .""P. I -|M eiloen,: ■ \| _ ||,-p^ 

ward iv and ..T.-.-si-,- lee- .-ho. -■.»>, 1 in the in-id— .-.-ry fa>l. Me. lame P— Rue— , 
No.— two pair Imrk atdl an <>|.| uir.hl tio n -A lv .t ehildr'-n to tad;- .villi her 
nun lhe Tuilei-ie.^ harden ; pay,; ln-i lu:k hu! make; ,-, tiard haij-aiu , leet. 
-■.pn„o- linn, toe.- e,owdui,"-'iie ov.-r i In- 01 1,,.,- - e.vn , ■an-: and a he mom Mad,, rue. 
!■__ Hue— , No. — , fin li lino:- ■ IV.. uv--'-\ kepi. .. ei.ok.-lmp : 1,-.-. 1 wo --<■„-:. nri- 



together." Thoingeiiiouf 

i.era. Nev. nri.irhton, whero I saw 



By-the-bye,IetL"-lie !...,!. o, j,i= hiH- '1 ,■■ '"'""■" ,^'1"^""^ | V ' : "]' 

ml II idi iil 1' f iih t ke in New York, with 



(For our Washington and Paris Correspondence seepage 183.) 



'T,, :-"phy ■■■<■'■.; l. elide e-i il.n 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER 




QUESTIONS 

THE STEAM RACE DOWN 
NEW YORK BAY. 

One of the moat exciting scenes 

a] 
occurred or 
five large 
the Empire City It 
and passengers. These i 

Augusta f 
Inmbia f 
Charleston, and the Yorktown for 
Norfolk. Our artist has sketched 
three of them as they appeared 
at half past two on " ' 
and a finer sight has seldom ' 
seen. The day was bright, tl 
of our noble Bay had 
crystal appearance, 

and bracing, and 
fine breeze 

though in sportive 
play against the bows of the 
they breasted 
their way through the briny deep. 
The sea guUs flew as little at- 



gether tbe t 




lOBt inspiriting. The huge ships realized I 

t the glowing line of the poet — tbey walked tl 

things of life. * 

pleasant idea of the importan 

the Western World. 

Our sketch represents the three South 
peared iu their great steam race, being t 



HIS HOLINESS POPE PIUS IX. 

i lately assumed by the Pontiff in European affairs 
ent to our readers a portrait of the occupant 
■ tfce Papal chair. 




Ferretti, who now rules the Roman Catholic 

Church, is the two hundred and fifty-ninth successor of Saint Peter, 

the Apostle who denied his master, a peculiarity which has been 

hereditary in the Apostolic succession ever since. He was born in 

Sinigaglia, in the marcheB of Ancoua, on the 13th May, 1702. hi his 

youth ho was remarkable for the sweetness of his disposition and 

9 eighteenth year he went to Rome for the 

..■ --ingtbe body guard of Pope Pius VIL, but a con- 

- disabling him from the military service, he 

exchanged the soldier's life for that of the ecclesiastical- Ho 

accordingly entered i < aax 7> and )n dae sonrae wae 

admitted into the priesthood. His piety was so conspicuous that he 

«™» appointed Chaplain in the Hospital of Fata Giovanni, an educa- 

— ----Rome. He here attracted the attention 

Chili, in South America, aa auditor to 

Apostolic of that place. When he 

Korne'ne found the chair of Saint Peter filled by Leo 

" him Prelate of his Household, and President o* 

Hoepital of San Michael, on the Rip a Grande. 

thirty-eighth year be was ma 



O * | ■ I J ' L L ■ ■■ M 



In his 

Imola. la 1840 he was made 

Cardinal. On the death of Pope Gregory XVI., in 1846, he was 

elected to the vaoant Bee, and solemnly orowned on the 21it June 

that year. His flrat step was to giant a general amnesty to if" 



declaration from them < 
the world to believe that I 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




one who understood the inevitable 
logic of events, and a general 
jubilee was celebrated in the 
hearts of those who had long re* 
garded the Papal power as one 
of unmitigated despotism. It would 
have been happy for Pius IX. had 
he died now, for then his memory 
would have been one embalmed 
In the hearts of posterity. 

In 1848 the French expelled 
Loulfl Philippe, and proclaimed 
the Republic. This excited the 
Roman people, and the Pope, un- 
fortunately misled by Austrian and 
Neapolitan councils, refusing to 

pelled to escape from the city in 
disguise and took up his abode in 
Gaeta, a Bmall town on the Neapo- 
litan frontiers. Immediately on 
bis arrival there he sent to Rome 
a decree annulling all the acts of 
the existing Government, and 
' " y a State Corn- 



treated the edicts with contempt, 
while the Pope appealed to the 
French Government to restore 
him to power. General Oodinot 
was consequently dispatched at the 
head of a large French force, 
which, after a desperate resistance 
from the Triumvirs, Avezzana (now 
a merchant in New York) , Mazzini 
and Garibaldi, entered the Eternal 
City in July, 1849. On the 14th 
April, 1850,Pope Pius, escorted by 
Neapolitan troops, re-entered his 
capital, amid the thunderB of 
French cannon and the suppressed 



the Scotch; 

in the United K 
this hour his downfal 



temporal power 



tion, a dogma which was not 
unanimously accepted by the 
Roman Catholics, thus creating. 



1858 he i 
through the States of the. Church, 
and was reeeived everywhere with 
apparent reverence and affection. 
On the breaking out of the war 
between France and Austria, the 
Pope found himself very much in 
the position of the animal between 
two bundles of hay. His sym- 
pathies were strangely in favor of 
the German Sovereign, to whom 
he had shown hia preference Borne 
yeara previous by the famous Con- 
cordat; buthis immediate depend- 
ence upon France, rendered 
doubly so by the presence of the 




s discontented subjects, that 



Ancona they revolted 
i authority, and ap- 



claimed t 
letter to him of the 31st Decem- 
ber. Upon the appearance of La 
Guerronniere'a pamphlet, entitled 
the " Pope and the CongreBa," the 
Pope declined sending his Envoy 
lo the Congress, and it appears he 
still retains that determination. 
That his temporal power is at end 
seems certain, since the united 
will of France and England will 
prove too strong for the decaying 
Powers that still cling to what the 
poet calla " an ouUvorn creed I M 

There can be no doubt thatmany 
of the Pope's misfortunes proceed 
from the unpopularity of Mb Prima 
Minister, Cardinal Antonelli, one 
of the greatest monstera that ever 
abused the human shape. Person- 
ally, Pius IX. " 



theories, which are utterly imprac- 
ticable in this age of progress and 
scepticism. The massacre of 
Perugia f where some of our own 
citizens "'were murdered, has fa* 
effaceably stamped upon his brow 
the brand of blood, and destroyed 
that sympathy which otherwise 



BURNING OF JOSEPHINE 
FARREN, DANCER, 
Volks Garten, Bowery. 

The deaths from burning of ladles 
connected with the theatre have 
of late years been very frequent. 
Miss Webster, In London, Adele 
Lehman of Niblo's, Mary Marsh, 
and now Josephine Farren, a pretty 
and popular danseuse of the Volks 
Garten, a German theatre in the 
Bowery, New York. Itisaterrible 
proof of (he necessity for some 
fireproof material for ft ballet dress. 



the footlights, and in 
she was enveloped 
Several of the music 
orchestra sprang to hei 
and extinguished the flames, re- 
ceiving some very severe burns 
themselves. The house being 
crowded, the utmost confusion and 
excitement prevailed, the audience 
f *<iring that the scenery would take 
fire, and thus destroy the build- 
ing. The Tenth Ward police were 



their praiseworthy t 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



IFra. 18, 1860. 






-n. -ad 



spectators were safely ditmiRS 
ay to her home, 86 Foisytb strei 
found to be to seveie an to preclude all hope of 
deFfi'e the utmost efforts of her medical attend: 
following tiny. TMs is a case which calls on the henevolence offhe 
pn blio, as the i upported her mother and younger sisters by her ex- 
ertions, and was in every respect a praiseworthy young woman. 



THE MYSTERY; 
GIPSY GIRL OF KOTSWOLD. 

A ROMANCE BY J. F. SMITH. 

Author of " Subslanre and Shadow," " Smiles and Tears," " Dick 

Tarlelon," " Phases of Life!' <£c. 

As. Coloxel GnEY had no other residence in town than chamber 

was arranged that he and his i e should Income the guesl 

John C.il!.| win, pr..ll.-i. 'I In.. homo so rnr.lially that It was 

be-it:ilieglv accepted. Great M! the astonishment Of the 
b,,o,,.l;e, per. who for so many years had pie-ideal overbiu';. 

" ' i' ;.i ."' ; '"T "i bet masHa's nnlais. Mad she I 

iiil.uiiie.l pie, i-ai ly n! his in leal ions. 1he pi nhalblii i. l. arc 
would liave vcn'ni.,1 1., teu.oh-.irsie An ureuiMumil ,lmaer-p 

tea leu ha, hob ,■ I, jeans she did not panic ty nhjoe' t„ ; 

ladles nb„ iwold ,i |e-s eapee , be,' to wait apou them 

" The bed j'at mini,- ol ,1,, Una ebauiber has been iahea dawn 
sent loathe Bcourera ; there are no blinds in the damask ro 

" Colonel Grey is a soldier," interrupter] the broker, good hnn 

• dly.l.i he cnlerlaie.-d a rial icspecl lor ilrs. Bailey, " and 



n.'aih ih. al "i 

Mi.i'.liii 



her be: 

planation of my conduct ; spare her, whatever may 

trnggle between pity and what he 



" O.dv .me Mill remain," 

"The lady with Die cliil 

blnewtily suspected of bail 

*" No ; Lady Fsirclough.' 



marked emphasis upon the word, " that 

' said her master. 

Id, sir V 1 ' inquired Mrs. Bailey, who was 

ng an old maid, and the Mrs. only brevel 

i during the last few days Johr 



lent. name, despite Hie ui,ju,t piejndae aancially enieitaiiied 

"jlilly, ion, ami lira , liil.l bed deeply interested him. Hitherto, 
bke uiasl old l /. la be., he I. , , i r n i , a i ,: ] i a, la m..-i decided antipathy 

bis aversion. Perhaps it was by clutching hi- in. cars and siiiihng in 
his lara, Mhaa.tr. pica. a ilia vuulbtti! mother. he all ticked its dimpled 
«hin. 

Despi'e her natural timidity in •!,.; honse of the house-dwellers. 

Pool Mill, aoal,] aol ,. p Par napa-iei to rejoin Ilia husband 

Hill lot cd, because she believed h.ia WurHiVOI hai all',., lira, Sim 

did not vcniirc In , x s. hei ansiety in words, but her tears and 

imp billing looks spnka elnqaently for her. 

'Hit heart ol ilia e .y roan via- to,,, bed l,v their mnlc appeal. 

II 1 I 1 a h ha 1 era w II t 

Cage, 1 unite! loin tie. lips of the ,a i [a- 1 L i ot lie i . a nd she uiairila kissed 

Dai ana the win.! aisaolliislilasach a thine; bad never occurred 

to John Onipton before Ilia hand had lecived many a rotifb 
bo.e.-t .-huh. .aid, pn- bably , a few soft, deceitful ones, 'but a kiss 1 



"Ala.liue,,, Isuev. invotvn." ' P SPWe" 1 - 

'«"' '""I"' ran ,,.! ilia void " father" to himself, and secretly 

Wished thai la- h.,,1 a child I, he la a :,, |„ve to c. oil ',. Ins a ,- with 

blessings. He we- , adj. t , ,, ,;.■;,• I a- , .-, ,..,i i„ the ma. t ; bi- 

snraaiaie aaqaa-tioia d on (.'hanaa ; liul ai that moiueat he felt 

tal.ielllillT Veiv lika ,, anen.pl i,„ |,i, „,,„„, v -lia..S. 

Many a man had.- binned matteiiai; , ni (.,,,,»? when it is too 

lale. 

^ Within the hour i ha ibai-e was at the door, and he started withhis 

As they iipp.oa la ,1 K, a. ;,; ; i|, lagan to recognise the neighbor- 
hood. She lam never minder, d la, irom Woodbine I' ,tl„.' o tin- 
only borne, in the piope, sense of In.- word ; he had el ol hi, own. 



cely 



alleal 



if Buiprite the set rant aa-had upon the lawn to inform 
cd, and in an instant lay panting and sobbing In the 

■ beau a cold liesit indeed that could hove gazed upon 



a diiloul 


to deed, 


Id. Kale 
sled on tl 


" 

e features 


uffused he 


r pale and 


.v 'mimed 


fixing her 



Supposing that it was 



! countryman, 

lluded. sV- '-' 



my boy, and hear 
t thank-thc friend 



see bint. The- y.aitht ,:,,, 
hold ber husband. 

Par ' everal iniiialas that gaioal ip,o, i.aab toher in silaaaa, era 

ion in Hie cotinltni.il I Ibe ,1a- ot cr-.d d. colter, soon, au 

k. "anon in the I -aileat.o... „i I ha broker. 

i "la,, a.d timid, liiia . ' said Jlilly, Wondering J 

■ 1b this Mr. Hai-ley'/" inquired the old man, deliberately. 



iSS£ 



''latter"'^ 1 



elt to be his duty. Duty at last pieysib.,1, am! he p 
"No.no! do not speak to me!" exclaimed Milly ; " yon ar 



■ 11 ii be tli.it— it ii be 'only t'aai I" lb might the trembling mother. 
' More. He is already married to another." 

'Say that he lies! -hi a lad Jlilly Moync, clasping her das', ay, , 

lh.1 the reck, " and I n ii! h.iie. , ton; that la is mad ,., I 

ill be. Married I What, then, am I .- You have nei- , a 



Tt * 8 i°he r haa's'real'ly married 'yen 

consiliilt.il a felony, and my nice 



i degraded thing which the world- 
induces him to abandon yon," as he 



him little more than an empty 
cruelly cut up and mortgaged. 
■•Perhaps/ continued ibe speak, 






. " Adelaide might 
ly persecuted ,.u 1. 



likod 

eting any one likely 
I only permitted her 

t. Mv enthusiastic 
d, sailor-like, he de- 
enterpriBO I never 



Addn 



'■ V, ,,, Id ya a rpui ma fm Ibe anly itereli lay nil ctan c.,i| 
ii- oil.' a ai-piaed ,!,. leiapi, a la lea ea, , saealtii.e in ill, ' ..■ 
a! nor, I - Hiia i aia t|,a law,. ,,11- i iidiacs aad iii|..-la 

the hoa.o-daei], „t„ ,„,- \\ , .. „!, love, and despise them." 

"Sand bint away," iiiuinnii e,l Mill v, .inking into his arms, " 
him away! Let not the good mau witness my weakness aud my 

i naiinp, his counsels useless, John Compton quitted Woodbi 

Cottag, lilt la ,11 Idled , i||, ,, Hon li Ha t la ',11 

Aiiniet . aad i iiv tat his victim. 
■■ Better Mid. to business." be muttered to himself, as lie return. 

tO L toll. " Tills a, alias ot seeing a liana lo ,,,.| for ethers" 

tinier llraii.ltalb'.- !,,sl II hi on |,|- 



i was to remind 



; off with excuses?" 



promise yni, laithliilly .' said la, hula. " Come to mo i 
ng t y oa a.iil iiial nu in my btiudnir." 



ipoke of was the only like: 

therkeepit?" 

oit,"he added. 

Ian, -lady iiitcrct aitaahcd to all SUCh m 



other 1 

•• I believe so." 

-Then why doe, in.t my 

'■There is some mystery attached 



T„ llie-a „„,,!., a. had, sank ium bis vnnng hetirt deepl v. Olivi 
Brand, ith madam, teplv. In ll,,- i„lae,-',a his eoaiideiiee I,,-' bad n. ■ 

,,,,,-iitly Pi pi, s t .,l l„ .Major Head, , -, ,e pain he felt at the silence 

obst-ited by Ida iiiiber and lalaltvt , ta-jieetiag his rnuthci and lad 

ttai, peheeiiy ti„ time- should explain the tea. oil uf then ICscrve 

la nil iiasinad there was a mystery, and the words ,.i Jlr,. 
leu eoliliriacl his suspicions. 

t was, lla.aelrac, with a beatitig heart that on the fnilowing 
I'llillg he eldeied lliC boudoil oil,!,, aunt. \l- found lnT sea- l-d 

an anin pit cabin, t wln-e -a nla us hid Ijcouentlv .-:■'.' ltd 

curiosity in Ins childish days. 

,s hat nephew apptoeolieij, the ladv rnsc frnm her -"at. and 

ally plated a ma,, a , ufti.-hi-d to a black lilaind.iu In-la'inl 

I itb a cry of deiigli: he pre. ted it to bis lips. 

- in a, 'bar 1" murmured oar her,., pressing the pnrtrnil it peat, lis 



-- -.„!. led.,, lib a-iaia -Ilov. I ■■-...■ 

been .spaiedme'. She would never have dot' 

: near to me," said his aunt. " It is a painful 

peated Oliver Baandiaili; " yon have gra'ila- 
tn rue— opened a jiaao in mv cxistatiea I n 
Thank you; tbiuilt you. This is Indeed a In. 

I || I rrasaed. 

■ been very young,'' continued her nephew,' 



' Dearly," replied I 






his relative. " I am happy at being able 
ed to believe it did," tcplied oar hero, with 



,i- kind and gentle sneh may, 
nil only "sbrd ™°easura°to he" 

ic-.hiiig In be explained," ansv 

"'me plUentiy'ti'lhe end, and r 
lira about to judge.", 

■ediiigly ],ale. 



;avly age to the guardianship of bet iiniit. 

dull, laded apiee, lot of Hoe Itiuo;!:.: a, I' : 

la'.'n;; 1 :;',:;:. nearer. 

- .-..uprise." oh,, rvad Mi , 

'.a- ',"..'.. I ' 

I pair m.al.'r'i . hil.ibood. JVnuld I 



Oliver Brandreth li: 
to every word that f. 
feel that it was but tl 



••ll.-t.ne i- tun 

!-biiu:>yii b 

ic be found vile 



ib]y " 

" Tbe diigrace waa so public." 
"More so than the reparation?" 
"In the first transport* vi his 
roacbud bis wife bitterly for the 

lis name, and tlsclared he wmiid n 
"What!" shrieked our hero. ' 
nve been FiiM.tined? Doubted, 

Vhcie Bhould the wife fly for pr.»te 


demanded the youth. 
passion. Captain ll.audretb re 
dishonor she tad brought upon 

i'l b.d. where she should 

tvhe.e he should have tru-tcdV 
lion, but to bet husband's side? 


uno«nce, a^Uie ^ri-ahlene.l .•.,.-. t 
" Oliver," interrupted Mrs Dallo 


'., him in love and 
who are centbne-., and good- 
], gravely, '■ you are speaking of 




e added, gti/ing Inn.lly on Hie per 


.tl.cr then. Had 1 been a man," 


" Jl.s. 11, ata'hcih returned to he 
f tin. unhappy history, deeply mo 


ed bj the passionate grief ol her 


•• To die ! to die like the stricken deer within its lair !" murmured 



aiilal blall.'i 
,"tl''"''r' 1 w"»' : 



Adelaide I" sighed i 



Brandreth, Bolemnly, 



as:: 



my brother that he bfl'l 



w.is .;,!.■.:; i- i. ;in:ily : 



3 g? 9 o;;,u c i 



.ti-uva^iit.v i jd K'ft; " Hlw«a you, Uses you, for i 



Fra. 18, I860.] 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



youth, pressing Ler hand. "Yea, yon — yon could understand 

There was a bitterness in the marked emphasis upon the -word 

"yon" that did not e-cape the observation of Mrs. Daiton, although 
she i)i.ni«ihr it til-lie) to Id it pa-s unnoticed. 

" ] IjttVf: been e-piaily ,1|: ; ,1] m i i t) t..-d in rilV r-lidea V or* to ohialll Ii n 

interview with my unhappy friend." she continued. "Once, and 
only once, did I receive any answer to the numerous letters for- 
warded through her hanker. It was brief, and to the following 

• When mv nnmc U vindicated, or when I nm on my t-Vaithbed.' 
" This refusal lias not pn.\e,,ir-d mv writb,? yca.'lv, nliver. to yenr 
unhappy pareiil ; ln-iri" niv-elf n mother, I could read ii mother* 
heart. I have described von to her, and— you remember the minia- 
ture von sat for?" 

«' Yes." 

" f told yon I v.! hod to have it for a bracelet." 

" The 'bracelet was forwarded to Mr?. llraDdreth. but onlythrough 
her banker: tor no ,-ii*i. :,r ie-. and ih-'j have hten repeatedly urged, 



" I will 
kind aunt," he added, 
self. I have need 

mand that I should t; 

father." observed M"i 
" Perhaps!" replie 
The kind-hearted 



which he pressed once r 

Two hours after the i 
reth rejoined Mrs. Daltc 









yo.. 



, s\ [Jipalhi: ing 



duty, honor and affect k 
proceed to Malta to jo 

' ig with his feeling 
express, quitted thi 



Lor ■ ii will brcal, my heart nr.lt.->.-. the 

ill'.'d ;--i]..Oillv gfK'ii".' OQ IllC p ori l'a ! t . 

I his lips and then placed it round his 
ew we have described, 



; hand--. me tea- 



;:>.;rpH-e. 



lthet 



-IV, 



y with u?," claimed b-aWl, ohjpoiiig her 
hands for jojC "Sfavai horac with mamma and me." 

■■ l-'t ,1, .;,,-.'" ciii r.M.i the go\enifSS. teniovinglv. 

" well," said ibe child, in putienih . " I like cousin Oliver to 
stay, and have made up my mind to cry my eyes out if he leaves ua 

" I feared this.'' observed his aunt. " Have you reflected on the 
con-equenees of vour father's anger V" 

" I have reflected onh on mv.lutv," replied if- vnnt.li, "and shall 
lav the conclusion I have o.uit to before him candidly und without 
reserve. I shall In- sorry, very sorry, it Hie n-solntiou ! have taken 
should otlend him. but it' will not change : * T 

fume and drag the foul conspiracy to ligl 

Mad'-moiselle Maiell) tinned vo' v pale ; possibly it was 
of the room, lor she almost immediately rose and opened 



■ clear my mother' 






1 Von see," whispered Mr?. Dalton, " how the slightest allusion 
s. liiamirelh affects her." 
do perceive it," obsejved Oliver drily, 
he has an excellent heart." 

Thy- con.nnnt ]:■:■ no,-;.- oo < . . ' . ■■ 

aoin ha.vinir promised to eel: np,,rj Ins. friend 1'iiil. who still ro- 



1 not perfectly comprehend this es- 

1 He is so impetuous." added mademoiselle, "and shall run him- 
i into iroubh. •• wiih the captain, who will be very angry." 
Despite the long veins -he had resided in London, the speaker fre- 



quently confused v 

men and women iu speaking tai 

" I am pei feci lv aware ol m 
observed Mrs. Jh.llon.somrwh: 
own judgment and responsibili 
with tin- existence of hiamothe 

The Frenchwoman shrugged 



i error with her country- 

; coolly, " and have acted upon m 
7 in making my nephew acquainted 



boulders. 

illt.er H 1 1 :"■ declaration, uiadee oreilc had no, Mug i 
the mi-chief was ahea-ly d ■. i-'oc the fir- 1 tin 



herself < 
When our 

Baines. haYing brought a charge ol robbery against Randal Rami. 
'Robbery!" repeated Oliver, indignantly. "I don't believe 



ntipathv to her 
; had imagined it. 

~h>mpton,he f 



WOld oi '■ 

"Norl 



aid n.r 



;reed with his friend. 
svldently felt annoyed, 



Never had he seen anyone i 



present," replied Randall 



" Has Mr. Baines, sir, 
Certainly i 

■■Then I h 

■■ W,m-Iv .'■ 
" 1 Honk i 

ci. ndin ! the 



ust tirst put a question ( 

the right of eigning bills or < 

>hn Compton. 

' said the prisoner, with i 

. ■ ■ ; ■ 



no ;,,.,,,,] 



used, 
f the h 

get (he U-itel 

■itiire. ' I he 
distinctly- 
,-paperinu- 

pon Mr. Baines, whose ft 
-t convulsed by shame and terror, 
confined 'he s'pcuUor, " helneed me to look into 1 
I found 

proved unfounded, < 
I chose the latter, placed the bills, blotting-t 

ren .;,',■ and removed the key." 

;Se!" exclaimed Mr. Baines. 

ot offer to give it up if you only proved 

it v Mom .Mr Compton t 

ilhing of the kind." faltered I 
g man." said the alderman, 
be believed on beiue verified. The sate r 
" " ; bills and blot 



'..,■'■.'.,, with 






raly pro 



m have described, 
they Will ! ' cried Oliver. j.'Vlullv. 
The magistrate looked exeeedinglv indignau 
from whence the voice proceeded, whilBt the offlc 

"e prisoner, closely guarded, the accuser, J> 

wo youths, jiroeeedcd ut. once to the office in 
their ride, the broker never uttered a word ; 
mi,, if not destroyed, waa terribly b" 



vatei 



■ the « 



lhe> , 



" I dropped it behind the oak s 

The boarding was ijiiicklv lorn down. 

itn whom he ha 



safe stood, "whe 

replied Randal. 
__._,. for j. . . 



yond the sliai'ho 
tin letuniing 



Baines, tmm various paihe- 
speonlated upon 'Change— -ome demanding p -i 
enr., nitieva itn ta tenimj e xpnyore- - were d.i-eovered. The wrei. a 
I man hud drojipcl the'm behind the sk'riiug-boaid, little dreaming 
cy would ever be brought ' ''- 
'in ope ing Tiie ;-ak- the 

prompti- 

RaDd, who was honorably discharged 

n shall not suffer for your probity," exclaimed tho broker 
honk him by the hand : " I will see to that." 
in repaid already, s> ." answered the young man, with a loo* 
ilude towards Olive, Ibaudietti: " he did not doubt me 1" 
iph!" muttered John Compton; "that boy seems always it 

cause I listen to my heart and not my head." 

d habit in business," replied the broker; " bad habit ir 

(To be continued.) 



is were foond, as th- 
ee of any dishonesty 
;it was proved that, 1 
his emplover a verv 
Guildhall, Baines changed place 
" and his ace 



WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENCE. 



eeived by the inratiuiilc of the act. 

"lean understand your confidence," paid tl 
" At your age, poasiblv, I might have felt flie 
think not," he added, musingly, " for I had thei 
year, and it is extraordinary what a number of ii 



No, I rather 
"th^cltydis" 



De shall have fair 
k you," exclaimed 
a please 



' May we accompany you : 

i not very great between Guildhall and the pi 
vqto resiueuce or the brolnr. and Ihey all three arrived t)iei ■■ : 
time to see the piL-.uner niuighc in by ihe oilieer-. On r-.-eogni-.: 
his employer and the two \ out us, a smile maulled over his [>ale le; 

Jolm Compion ie--;H,bd him sternly, whilst Oliver, without an it 
it a a.',. ),. >i t.L' T j . -ii . 1.-1..I In- hand to him. 

The pusioier p,-a-ped it. gratelul!y. and tears stood in his eyes. 

" ■> I'U sh'Mild hive waucd." ivlii-oered the former. 

"T'il his nine. -rnce i.= oi.U'd"; Where would have been th 
friendship or eoinnionee u , . hiking hands with hiin then?" 



eecdingiy nerv.ni> and excited. 



r£X-; 



■ \Vi ,■ 



,i any suapic: 

icily sn-picien," 



honesty ?" inquired 1 
n-ed the clerk, "but 



astonishment that 
" Had anything 
it is impossible to swear 

(te.m-- fol red. ba-lueSS 



iey had been removed irom i 
abstracted V" 



key,' 



■ The e 

"- .volmig i 



*' A very brief 
OU?er could no 



,'" .-aid the witne-i, faintly, 
you any statement to make?" 

having secreted the key of'the safe." 

. repress a start o surprise, bat a look at t 



PARIS CORRESPONDENCE. 

Yr.Hi,-?— The $j.'Mt<' h tnfnui.i ';/' .'-' ' UO; U>*> r \ani:: — il<niu 



1 I.I"-, l,f .1: 



■'..'.vifiM 



: iliy" VLTiuiiluhU-jtel.; 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILL! 




EXPOSUBE OF THE SONS OF JALTA- 



INTERIOR OF THE LODGE, SHOWING THE VARIOUS STAGES OF THE TERRIBLE RAILROAD 



STRATED NEWSPAPER. 



[Fib. 18, I860. 18; 




KG CEREMONY— THE CANDIDATE ON THE RAIL— THE CANDIDATE BEING TOSSED— THE CANDIDATE HELPLESS AND EXHAUSTED. -Sm Pa" I 86 ' 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



GRAND iXPOSURE OF THE 

CEREMONIES OP THE SONS OP MALTA. 

{Continued from page 178.) 
Oar fllagtration3 this week develop new phases of the interior 



seated on a raised platform or dais (page No. 180), are presented 
for interrogation. Questions are then propounded to them of a 
peculiarly private nature, gradually leading each one on to con- 
fess to some transgression of the mora! code, chiefly relating to 
amorous or general libertinism, and as the habits of each mem- 
ber previous to hi3 initiation has been inquired into, the G. Com- 
mander is enabled to pat some leading questions which astonish 
the victim and lead him on to acknowledge the "corn." Thus, he 
is asked what he was doing at a certain house, at such a time, with 
men a person — what ar<> the reldtiaaa between him and so and so's 
wife or danghter, and oiher questions: nffectir~ ui " 



nectlon with his, would 
there it was uttered 
Btrangera, and posaibly 



one hundred and I 



G. Commander, be is at once ordered tc be tai 
of Ten, which, it is impressed npon the coo 
ugust and terrible body. The members 



:■ i'oi. k.i 



are all sealed and armed with dn 
one is brought before t 
Several c" " 



3 Council of Ten 
i swords. When the retrac'ory 
he is there, 
f the Council of Ten then advance towards him and place 
tfl of their swords to his breast, taking care to make 
him feel their sharpness. (See page 177.) Tpn chances to one, 
that under these circumstances he ackno Pledges to some peccadillo 
which renders him eligible to become a member of this honorable 
Fraternity. Should he still remain obsi inate , however, he is solemnly 
informed that there is o v 
sacred In bio character, 1 
ari'.'tlur portion u! iho in 



t holy i 
man he questions ; hi 
to this mjsteriouB inv 
Bional, that it will not 

Accordingly he is 1 
back through anotbei 
the presence ot the V 
rather pretend to do 
but one. The poor i 



He is told that be will be sent to 
;oucealed t iat he cannot look upon the 
rtfler told tbat all which he may confide 
being will be as sacred as the oonfes- 
" s Superior Offioera of 



Lodge, out of one door, 
i is told that he ntaodi> in 
his guards leave him, or 



givm 



e Venerable Father, takes 
makes a clean breast of it, and having so done, under the ' 
his tale of shame and degradation was told in sacred coni 
one unseen listener, the bandage is removed from his eyt 
Ends to hiB mortification and horror that be has been hea 
whole Brotherhood, and ihat he standB in the same place fr 
he was originally sent. Rut his confession of lapses from n 
honor is a sure passport to the privileges of membership in 
of the Sons of Malta Sometimes a Candidate is doggedly 
and will Dot be " put through his pa:es,'' in which case i 
marily ejected, as is represented £ 



(See page No. 1 
Then the gong 



j will suppose 
questions piopounded 10 him in. 
questioned as to what he can do. 
be box? does he understand the 
understand how to drill with the mosket? canheBwim? If he can 
dance or sing or box he is told to give a specimen, and the victim 
does so ; and most supremely ridiculous it is to see blindfolded, hcli 
frightened men going through the most grotesque grimaces in a 
serious and earnest manner. Jf be can drill a fifty pound moBket is 
compelled to go through all the mo- 
).) If he Bwims, he is placed upon u bloofc 
■ !d to ::U!k.; mit I'.- iVjw th* action iu s~. i .i'i.tm - 
) Afiereach e.-^iilutiorj a uoi.'iik'ln^l voir,' i,,ur- 
mge.he dances, he boxes, ue drills or he s/.icie!'' 
oiiud-s ;'ml another hollow and eepnlchu.l v W 
utters the word" Recorded! ' During all this time a hundred faces 
are peering round these poor " sold" men, so brimming over w 
laughter that -■- ~ 



wiih difliculty restrained. Should some too si 
aoul, unable to govern bin niirtbfulness, give vent to a giggle— 
No levity, sir," is tihouted out, and he is immediately brought to 



' Initiation waB laid down i 



our last number ; we 
shall not, therefore, follow it oat ag&in, as it would be a nseleBS re- 
petition. We shall deal now vvith the various incidents which mnke 
up the miserable and deugerous farce entitled ;he Initiation trials 
aud tribulations of a Candidate for admis3iou to the Order of the 
Sons of Malta. 

Sometimes, while the Candidate is on the regged path, he may 
prove restive and endeavor io :v;v:0 sone o*' 'he ordeals ; in a mo- 
ment the shout is raised, "Brand him! biandhiml" and the ten lied 
greenhorn feels himself si-izcd and stiuck on the cheek or forehead 
wiih something which seems to burn into the flesh. His terror may 
well be imagined, but the brand U euher a piece of intensely t,oid 
iron or a piece of ica. (See page No. 180.) 

Cue ol lie >iil-.- -.. ■ ■ '.','■■ :■..::!■;■•> ■'.>_ m ■>■.:; ■' ■■;■ v,,.k r.,' :':.■> <■ 
monies, as practised in ioiae of the Buperior and wealthy Lodges, is 
the ordeal of the Iiuilroad and the lossiug. From the gallery round 
the hull is fixed a tram or railway, which runs at an iuiiii.-.^.i^i »..' 
some thirty degrees, to two piilais u-av thu n>uire of the LodgA. A 
Bortof sledge on wheels h pi ux-d on 'his rail ..\'.y, on the lotrer r-i.J 
of which are two buffers, and on the inside of tho pillars ere t vo 
corresponding spring bi-lkra. The candidate is led, Mindful! o' 
course, nplotbe galterv and laid on n!3 back, with his feet pointing 
to the centre of the room, on i! U tied. \\ htn Ul is ready the sled 
la let loose, amid viits ol ' " llouj ou ior your lit'; !'' and dashtb dosn 
the inclined plane with great celerity, and otrikes with gr*at force 
against the spring bulk-rs uj^n the jjiilars in the centre. Tbe shock 
causes ttie aledee to i^n: Muldcniy, aud of course pitches the poor 
candidate into mid air, in pik- ot h'\i folding on. In the meantime, 
twenty actively a> rup-iUiiH" 5 Lrjiberd or Sons have got hold of a 
s piece of strong c:-.n "vi s^ia-. vM extending it" 



flying 

s ceiling, utterly Lcli..ic.:S i: nd poi.i.-p;; Minting, for such 
e natures with terrible effect. Again aud 
again is the poor gulled victim sent fMug i-jvolnnt-jeily tow.u Is .'.- 
roof of tho Lodge, aud tin, inuiK'^urabi ■■-, hjv.xpre^ible sport is con- 
tinued until the twenty pairs of Etroug arms are too tired to inflict 
any more torture. The martyr is then placed on his feet if he can 
stand, or accommodated with a chair if too much exhausted to stand 
or in a fainting condition, which is too often the case. 

In some Lodges we are assured that tffo or more candidates are 
* tosBed'' at the same time, and the sport, from the increased strug- 
gles and frequent corR'n^ionj o'' i:-:od8, ifcc, of the victims, is said 
to amount almost to the sublime ! This is truly a moat noble and 
right honorable Order! 

Our large double page cut represents this scene most faithfully, 
but It supposes only one candidate being" put through," showing 
him, first, on the railroad tledge : secondly, undergoing the tender 
mercies of the " tossing ;" and ihiidly, his etate alter Buffering this 
preposterous and biutal ordeal. In our next we stall contioiie our 
Exposure ot the Order of the Sons of Malta, with more truthful 
illustrations. 




lo i):'ni;ii;i " 11 QKttksP Kt tc " 

H.-tl.T toliavu^: 1i:mi^--.I Knight?. 






, BtoQKt5(ck) PtoQB 



Mr. Mirh^.I Ccirj-:m- 



fwraldbealfruitlc 



1 lbcg:ime. All Hi.; .■ ".| V [, iyil 



i . mpty . aiioe ly. 



NEWS OF THE WEEK. 



»l/.,iu.;.: i l-i ':-• r.;l.. I fho I 



; ptaco at Torouio 



l off with $3,000 or $4,000 o 



Ttni'.L Ri:liv.»y r..in;i;:iiy li.iv n- irly ,-i\ Dim 
u.io id irrin<i.nrt:(u; frvitlit <>a Ihut road ; and Ok 
hi liniMiiij; iwi iKtndrod box < 




INDEX TO ENGRAVINGS. 



Prop, >--</. H'rinliing Fountain, 



First Pnldic l"uunt::iri rrcjled 

in London - 
New V..rk City Fountain 



, East 40 th 
ibu" I, Niagara 



_Mri Till lL10f i>i V ('.I < 'utsl 

Viewol a \'i¥a 

Spurgeon's New Church, 

James Gordon Rennett's Vil- 
la. Washington Heights - ! 



OjuthI Ti.i-nailu in Iowa (1 

Cnls) 
Grand Tornado in Iowa (2 

Cuts) 
Grand Tornado in Iowa 
Ti.<iniJ l ..i^ii.jyii,i K Charless, 

Owd Attempting to Lynch 

Jack-on Ohscquio* • - ] 

Sooting i>l' Vu-niia Stcwai t 

i.v McDonald - - ] 



r:,- i>,. 



i'.».,l 



Pro 



1M J.iVo to See the Man," 
to. - - - - : 

l Weighty Subject for the 



\ Hint to Drvgnoda - 

^(llNliiii.; Pa's Pipe - 

.(■mi' i ami Shanghai - 
I iiei-niT Fume 
\':ijm.1c,.h Shutting up Simp 
T!i'- Mn-qnitn Protector 



Ti r elo's Giv:ii pri-'.l,- 



Tl'.- La-t IJ-if. 



Curiosities, Natural 



f'L.-nlionn a 
CM images 
Cuts) - 



nSchiller'iWiilleu- 



ll-=- ' .Ml- Ill^vii'iflll - 

A ii ot : , I'..: i ..,-. , ;! .; 
Plmaluy'sSewi.. ■ M.o. hi, 



of the Great 
efore Launch- 



i i'! 1 Mrv,]n>- 

Qf the Shin 

; Room ol the- Great 



"I In- — * -.■"'-.n- ::■.,! P|a:n 
v turn Wheel - 

ll\.li:l.i'.,. \l:im 



Harpf.r's Ferry Insurrection. 
Portrait of Oesawuttomie 
Brown - - - 335 

Portrait of Stephens- • 335 

Sliooting the In^urgeutsfrom 
the Bridge * ■ -335 



M a v ; n r Storming the Engii 



Burying the Dead 



r Prisoners out of En 

Attacking 



Cannon Outride the Court- 
House sit Clinrlestown 

0*sa\vjittnmif Br.' .-ji Going 
from the Court to Prison - 

Trial of 0->;uviiit.imi'-' llrov.n 
" ■ Jury (12 Cuts) 



' ".M'*;iin Cool;, Brown's Lien- 

Ymmv of Harper's Ferry and 

^■inoiiriom-; Scenery 
Portrait ol G-rrit Sniitl 
Judge Parlcer Pacing Sen- 

t.io ■ ur'lieathonCookand 



New Pump— Marine Wa'.er- 

CIoscU - • - 45 

Br.-, "nil's Plan for Lighting 

Piers - - - 45 

eteara Ice-Boats — Wiard's 

Invention - - - 81 

Bbmfs Dividing Engine - 03 
I';,i!|.:>"-. <uiiinarine Boats - 178 
M.'.vi. : Machines in France 234 



A S,or\ That W:n Tot.; M. 
(;■■■ t-.'iid,.- d-aham 

r:..H-ni .■ de L;i.'v (1 Cut-.') 
Fl< rev.- c de Lrsrv ( :■; Cut-) 
A ll-.iri of Stnne CJ Co'-) 
de law (:; Cuts) 
■ -■ • .lr> I.n.-v Cl Cut-) 



Flor-n: -e do I,aer (■_> ["'-its) 

Flo .-,■ de I, .iev CI Cuts) 

riorem .- de Lae.v C? Cot*) 

Fh.i. deLicy C Tuts) 

[■:..n'ii.-.' de Lnt'v (': Cut-) 
ile L-i.;v (2 CuH) 
!'!oi.'!.< ■■ de Lacy 
TL- M i :nted Manor - 
Tl, ■ II a anted Manor - 



The I 



Italy, The War in. 

The Zouaves Quitting Ver- 
sailles In Torchlight 
Sardinian Infantry and 

Cavalrv 
\u-trian Officers in Cafe - 
Arrival of Fiench Advanced 

Guard ,!t Chamberv 
Sardinian Troops nt Turin - 
Ir.'KU i';im]i at Tnilloti 

f the Garrison at 






'"ad! 
Vmva! 



The First French Soldiers 

Filtering Toulon • 
Bird's Fee View of Troops 



Occupation of Casteggio - 4<J 
French Siege Artillery Cross- 
ing Mount Oiiis - - 52 
F.eneh Commissariat - 52 
French FiHd Guns - - 52 
Freneli Troops Passing 

through Tin in - - 63 

Italian Sharpshooters Sur- 

P.aftle of Montel>ello_Gnn. 

Forev's Division (3 CuN) - , r ,7 
Arrival ol Sardinian Ari.illerv i,l 
Austrians Routed near the 

Arrival of the Wounded at 



Headquarters of Victor 

Emanuel (Casale) - - 00 

T>itileof Mnnlehello- - 72 

Death of toi Morelle • 77 

Map of Villata - - 78 

French Soldiers in Marengo - SO 

View of Alessandria • - 63 

Capture of Austrian Vessels H'J 
French Guard Crossing the 

Apennines - - - !)2 

Map of the Seat of War - f>3 



Allied Army Crossing the 
Sesia - - - ] 

Takiu;; of Snn Fermo - 1 

Emperor Napoleon and 
Victor L'manuel Entering 
Milan • - • 1 

Costumes of Garibaldi's 

P.egiment. . - - 1 

Austiian War Steamer At- 

riedmouiese Women Mnr- 

dered In- the Austrians - 1 
Talcing of Sulferino by the 



War FOtes in Paris 



Napoleon and Prince Impe- 



Incidhnts. 
Indian Queen on nu Iceberg • 2R7 
Great Oyster Ex. " 



The Watch presented t 

Morphy 
Promised Land, W 



Blondin Cro«sin-; Niagara 

with a W li^el t. arrow - ] 

New Yoi\- Piggeries (2 Cut-) 1 

New Yoii, piggeiies( t Co:-) 1 

New York Pit- i--i l < '.,i., i 

' Frosty Moimrig (D traml) 1 



IMnrsl IZobel - - 124 

i m of Piedmont 125 

■ i- I.-.1...J.I of Naples ■ m 



ITousej'a Office 
:ora Borcalis, 28 



■i i ;:^ n .r.i I M « 



\ mVii'c Si.plK 



Teresa S.i-.r.u:--. ■, Mi-s.f 

Dr. Atibo'f 

Li.Mit.-i.an: Cilles ■ 

aiar-hal K.ndon 

Garibaldi 

livnlai, A : :'r:ai C-mk ,al 

""' B. C!o.-;a (Mis-ing) 



.I.jSriHL I 



Robert O.T.Jdin Moore and 



Fanny D-: me Halsey, the 
Leopold the Second, Of Tus- 



General Forey, the He 

Montebcllo ■ 
Baron Hess, Austrian i 






■ Newport (3 Cuts) i 



M-),iU (:: 
German Tarnera 



So-icty 
.b|, A'la 
(5 Cota) 
Banner Presented to the Fire- 




PRANK LESLIE, 19 CUT HALL BQUAEH. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



THE LELAND BROTHERS, 

itariaoism 19 the distinguishing characteristic 



defitry,ra;«oi; ie cif: • ' a po 




and popularity by individual eiei 




of onr mercantile. mechaDic»l 




people have each their reprea 




certainly the B>ibjects of our 




preBentaiive men, and are entii 




which they popfiem Ihepopolant 








tends throughout this coonty a 


,1 Europe. Iu no 


tiofintry U the practical working 


of the Uotel 8JS- 






gratory in our na'.nre and co *od 




that we are diasaHefied nnless w 


coraruingte con- 


stantly with our felloe-creature 




are high, provisions e.\pcutivt>.;in 




and pride is 80 grf at t-.at we cam 










cupied by them. We seek eon 




Tenting an apparent descent n 


poeitlon. Tons, 


tthah with the migratory ch^racL 


r of the business 


Community, and 'he pride of our 
in developing and niaintaiajng th 


people, we a^ist 


e great hotel bjs- 






Having thus diverged into a collateral lseae, we 


proceed to speak in df-tiil of the 


Brothers Lelaod, 


of the Metropolitan Hotel, who 




bo successfully controlled and ere 














is t Ji tier. Simfcon 


Leland. kept the Green Mouu 


ain Coffee-house 




o an introducer 


and promoter of the great ma>l r 


ute system ; and 


there amid ths healMif a-'mosp!icro of the Green 


Mountains the hoys w?re r&Hed 




to New York Like all country bnya ambitious ot 


success, they determined to ven 


ire in the mael- 


strom of the metropolis. Here 


or several years 




on House and at 


lost became proprietor!!, conduetmg it successfully 


and profitably. 





i thousands who remember the Brothers 
Leland at the old Clinton Hotel. They were young 
men then, Borne of them mere boys, but all alike 
were cheerful, higb-spiii:ed, f.t : ?ru>v.\ com'terni-, 
persevering and popular. Tbey steve univeieai 
favorites; every one prnpLv.-sW] :.ijoir pucccn ';■ 
life ; and when it was known in 1R52 that the finest 
hotel in the city was to be uoder their control 
all classes aaid, "Good, they know how to keep a 
hotel ; it will be a model asd a success." The 
general judgment has been full? justified. 

During the erec'ioo of the MrtU'orioli'an Hotel, in 
1R50 to 1S52, the Brother l.t-lnnr took a lease ot 



visit Europe, and there to maki! a ctt'efvj cxani- 

cordingly visited Great Brinii!, Pi-ric-e. Geiman,' 
&c, and the resuU was a.n ioj|i'.'.r:?'it change in the 
usual style of hotel keeping adopted in 'his country 



) enabled to breakfast 



which are so annoying to travellers Tiii i:ii t iv<--ve- 

the enviable position which itie Metropolitan has 
obtained among other hotels. 

It possessed all the <le. \ra.h\» on] forts of home 
with all the privileges yud hi.\iiri-.--s :'• a LK.-r-ciii.i-- 
hotel. Not the least no^^ibl'. ; mors it* n ! c:'-a r ■: 
features are the delightful -mi\ ,, rli'.-rrhv. " hoii*" 
which are given by the proprietors of the hotel 
during the winter. 'Iht.se n.e :••<•:• ■■'< t,:.('. '■)•-. i ii:u.,s <-■* 
the highest character, combining the beauty and 
the fashion of the city.reno^i-.eci -(:. icemen, officers 
of the army and navy, authors. avti>-i.t; cm -.k'k'.ns. in 
Bhort every one of every class ^hooi it is 'ieiira.hlr 
to know. With such company, such music and 
such a superb supper, wi " 
evenirigs are among th 



ghtful 



This magnificent Lotei, ere::-a ft'. ■. cost <>r }>-.,]< ;< 
million of dollars, aod presenting a front oa Prioce 
street and Broadway of fWe huudcvHl feet, is capa- 
ble of accommodating sis hundred persons. In 

in Broadway ; its patrons are from all parts ol 
the country, but especially from the ^uu'herti 
Stat-s and California. Tne Metropolian Held 
has proved a mine of we:i!tli '<? i.je Mi-upi-i.-'or-^, 



J'..- L"llnisji 



rtl.ilst;. . 



I^fii>'.l ■ i 



into, and that is one, unfortunately, which 
men when tbey become wealthy commit— ext 
ous speculatioos in mining, bmbrj;^ and raiV 
have causedthem enormous losses L>ke Colt 



chimerical pi ins whiob promised Australasian 
wealth, but. resulted di as' .on-ly, t'je only recoro 
of value for all their money btiog a lot of worthier 
bonds and papers. Experience is, however & 
wise dictatoi, and we have no doubt it will be loop 

with men whose capital is nothing, and whose 
expectations are everything. 

There are five brothers of the Leland family 
Aaron Leland is fitly years of age, and ua* e»iah 
lishedan important ticket agency, embracing many 









Bta'es. He has an office 

Bimeon Leland, the s 

with Charles and Wan 



William Leland r 



i Texas. There he cob- 

liodsand hefcd of cat'le 



partners o| tie hot-l, w ere '-e resides. 

half-hotel face every one will noognize. in the 
voung«at brother, and also oneri he three pro- 



prietors. He Is thirty-one years of ape, penErou£ 
to a fault and universally popular. Warren poa- 
'Cs^cs a rich and productive l.i m ?.t V.ye ■ it con- 
tains two hundred acres, which is kept in ifi* 6igb> 
est state of cultivation. It is from this farm that 
bi Ketropolitan receives its supply of fresh milk, 
v-getubles, and maay of the fruits which decorate 
tbe table. 
At the jrresent time there is no apparent evidence 

- |. ; Lelii^'-ls decorate the country seats of all the 
brothers. We have thus preseated a brief bio- 
Rrapby or history of the Lelands, and we have 
no doubt that their fneods will join with ua in 
wishing them continued success in their hotel 



DECKER, CHIEF ENGINEER OF 
THE FIRE DEPARTMENT. 

Mr. Decker, who has recently been elected to 

m ..rod the present able and active Chief Engineer, 

Harry Howard, has had a gratifying proot of how 

reft he is e-teemed by his fellow-citizens by the 

ge majority he secured over such popular men 

Cregier and Carson. Mr. Decker, who was As- 

tant Eogineer to Harry Howard, h an active 

fireman, and a great advocate of the volunteer 

l. He is engaged in tbe oyster trade, and 

a extensive establishment of bivalves and 






Re I 






of life, and we wish him many years of continued 



LOTTERIES. 

The Lotteries of 

WOOD, EDDY a CO. 

■UTr-l in Hi" StAlr- of Pi'lK.w.'irc ami ',' -or^ii , 
...ii i ..inn: ■.--■loners .ippointcd losiitwrintend 

--, ;>:,■! fiTllTy thai ,> Vl rytlun- .■ i.rti-J will 

- i.Mi.i.i r,.. ; „. l -|iullv .-o.il n 






y :■.■:. W'jliii-.i^'tnn, )"»■■!:! 

$20 TO S50,000. 

drawn, and the result of drawing fcr- 
r showing the plan of tho Lotteries will be 



ledged— and prizes cashed \i 



promptly a 



The Greatest Triumph of American Wit 

and Humor ever Issued. 

JUST PUBLISHED, 

THE MAECH NUMBER OF 

THE GREAT COMIC PAPER OF THE AGE, 

Frank Leslie's 

BUDG ET OF FUN, 



-■ ..j.K.n-.i- C'f UU" H.i!n!u:.l lllil.-U-.tinUi-. {'.tin- 

,\ r..-.ii!:u- rii-.iiiiJiii-i in h\< FaviTii" (.'h u-.n.!-: 

l -,i> 1mi.iI,.->-. Kx -icn.-e in an Omnibus 

'll- l|.!)"-i"i,',<: Chi.: :ui.i Holpor 

•V.i- n r! . n L "!' Fasliion - 

I'.ir Nali.-linl \<-.i(inny of Pencil lUuSli'atWj 



i Ivin.M- .^Tri.J- ,-.i)'l Trium|,li, 
i 1 | i 



.-■ '■■ i- ■ 

■all Frank Leslie's PuDliualio 



PORTRAIT GALLERY GRATIS, 

■ Dlustrated News of the World. 

Portraits bent free from Fold 



THE ART JOURNAL FOR 1860, 
LONDON. 



The Monarch of the Monthlies ! 

FOR FEBRUARY, 18C0. 

CONTENTS OF NO. TJ., YOL. VL, OF 

FRANK LESLIE'S 

NEW FAMILY MAGAZINE, 

With which is incorporated 

THE GAZETTE OF FASHION. 

Price 25 cts., or $3 per annum. 




Horticulture " 

\ 'JVrriMi- Ki-v-npp. Encrav-ing. 
\1<>v. i'liii Con'i.ltr.o met ilie Ban-shoo. Engraving. 
One Nli-lit on Uio Stago. Four Engravings. 
Petty Malignity. 

rtviry— Hi.- ^]u-ig of lavender. 

Comic Page — Porklns's Experience on the Central 



.Brief Chat About Chri=tm;--— Mi>letnp. Vulo 1^:.-. C.ivr,!- 
Tn-i., ].i.iar's K'-i'.l. G„.>'i "Ni-lit. 






mi.. Nvl.i .,i, :(,.-■ •!_,;■?.> -M:,.,i.ie Percy's Home a 
fli.^i'-. Snujiu ; Sir John's SurprlBO and Po 

Comic Page. Five Engravings. 

Gazette of Fashion, 

What to Buy ami When- I" Rnv it : R>vio\i o 

Sly!--: !>,;■ I Month . r,,!,,,-.,! i i i f t: \- 

Husbands ; Dignity of Chara 



i. ,. .. 
Harlequin Tidy ■ B.-n-i [!..ril-'i- 

Under-Sleovo ; i'r(.n,oi^'(i.- 'l.-ii. 



tbe Gazette. 

Skirt: Section of Harlequin 
Handkerchief ; Two Dolman 

Tublo Cover ; Warm 



The postage of thus Mfm.-i/i,,'- !•■ ti.r.-iM-.-i 

ItogazineTs rMeiveV 

FRANK LESLIE, 19 City HaU Sqwt 



Books, Music, &c. 



CASSELL'S 
ILLUSTRATED FAMILY BIBLE. 

CHE MOST MAGNQFICENT. 




AGENTS or CLUBS supplied, if by mail, U-ii oh,i,-- "i -n.; 
Ill;li ,|„-r ii. P>--r ,:," ni'i.-i: '■■■ I'.u.i i.v i ti.- M-u<. , wlii-.l. i 



CASSELL, PETTIlK ,\ \l,i'l.\\ 



s will be opened this d 



<>r Till: llll.-nv, i-;;,-m IT- tuUKCK TO 

BY BENSON J. LOSS1NG, 

•COMPANION GUIDE BY RATLWAY L\ SOUTH 

BY MR. AND MRS. S. C HALT, 
stratedbyJ. D. Harding, Birkct Foster, &o.,foj. 

THE TURNER GALLERY. 

:mviu^,r«m pirhiiv- In tln- t'roi, riKi.^or. Tho Ar 
I all It.vor- "f ,,„, Fiiu ; .\i-n I'';k I, inniilipi- c'miMIn 

! I H III! II ■ 



icnulkm 5',) ,ilt yt'iir. 



ni;n ,■: 



DAUOHTEKS-all 



nil \\T\-K-i, foxs Axn 



Useful Invention for Married People. 

SEND FOR A CIRCULAR TO 

DR. HIRSHP1ELD, 

210-22 438 Broadway, New York. 



Pianos, Melodeons, Alexandre Organs, 

AND nil kinds ,>f Musical I„sti-,micnls. Shoe, 
Music, Mm 



, anil all kinih nl M,,.,,* 



■-IPHi- \ ill , 

X " Life Ii. 
nals." A quarter gi- 



I.-AN lail.UHl) fllllLlE 



|i.vmdi- 



Sewing Machines. 

WILLCOX' &~~ GIBBS~ FAMILY 

Thirty Dollar 
SEWING MACHINE, 

Simplo, Noiseless, and warranted to fill all the reqnlrnnon 

Perfect Family Machine. 
JAMES WILLCOX, 



GEOVEB & BAKER'S 

NOISELESS 
FAMILY SEWING MACHINES, 

UNQUESTIONABLY THE BEST IN USE. 



Km.- ;->n-i'i ,.l,.i:'l-'..i.Ki, iiii.l i-iiiii 

ALL RIACH1NE3 WARR.YNTED. 



BAETHOLF'S 
Celebrated Sewing Machines. 

THE BEST IN USE. 



Wheeler & Wilson's Sewing Machines. 

I,m lit ( M-m-. t 



Miscellaneous. 



IE CAN'T KEEI' [Ml SK V. ITHIK T IT - 

^'li'l.l : '-:l:.\ll n il-iri" v.-ii-, I i.'.-l ,ir,[ I in, in .it k 



CURRY & DYATT, 

I ■ PRACTICAL 

HOUSE-SMITHS, 

No. 139 West Forty-first Street, between Eight and Ni 

NEW YORK. 

Railinss, Doors, Shutters, Gratings, *o. 

JOHN CURRY. WM. DYATI 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



ROYALTY AND ART. 

THE MONARCH (CHARLES V.) 



VENUS ! 

rom hi3 band, Clark-- pi-lny! 

C^SAE 
TITIAN ! 



SPLENDID WITHOUT GAUDINESS I 
WARM WITHOUT PRURIENCY ! ! 

OF THE VERY SOUL OP AST! 

really valiial.li> WIT of Jotvellory ia proaente 

DAYTON &. CO., 



LORD WARD' 

VORCESTERSaiRE SAUCE. 



¥'- 



AM) M.l VI'FArTt'REHS will , 
■ aloee LIFE ILLIVniATEDinl 




A QUARTER DOLLAR (rives you LIFE II 1,1- 
TRATEII three months. 

FOWLER & WELLS, S. Y. 



Keep Your Feet Dry. 

> ROWER'S PATENT WATERPROOF COM 

> Pi 1st I II O ,1 1 i J ,1, , r | tl, 



LITE ILLUSTRATED ; 






Superior Pianofortes. 

JO. C. FOX & CO.'S PIANO- 

Finn US arc equal to any First 

oms 86 WalUcr St., New TorSt. 



Hew York Metallic India Rubber Slate 



ILLUSTRATED is 



Important to Billiard Saloon Proprietors. 

WELLINQ'S 

COSTPBESSED IVOEY BIILIABD BAILS 



3E' 



213-26 WILLIAM M. WELLING 




["ARK !— Listen to the wiBe men of the Sci 

They say : " Life Illi'sti; vri-.u. 

:o ;n:<t fnultl.-'--! f y ] .'vr.i pLy . 

kiiiiul !,>!'.' v,-lv..ipi: i.. ln.-ab.-d i 



I860. 
NEW CARPET 

For Spring Trade. 



1 Spa- mas rlaire- '. 



: PlU'J-Af: ii hi I ' - II I ! : 1 l . a, la- \ 



Medallion Carpets in Rich Designs. 



VilAla' ral'piaTS 

TAPESTRY BROSSELS CARPETS. . 
Bill ."Mas CARPETS (not Tapestrie 

THREE-PLY CARPETS 

SUPER 1XCRAIN CARPETS 



COMMON INGRAIN CARPETS 25 to 

nil 'A,, ana in superior tpialiiv nril/GCns. lit'lts 
IATS, MtTTLM,- i Pa. a 

GEO. E. L. HYATT, 

273 Canal and 31 Howard, 

BETWEEN BROADWAY AND ELM STREETS, N. Y 
Also, Solo Agent for soiling AUBURN POWER LOOM . 
■uburii Prison mode Three-ply Ingrain and Venetian ( 

Carpeta for Churches and Lodges made to order 



"pADWAY'S REGULATIT 

JlAi UMi.i in all cm., ,,t P. 



B.B. 

REGULATING PILLS should b< 
Biliousness. ].>vs|.i-|-.siu 
o Bowels, Derangemont o 

'/Li' ana liilK',:, fs-vn-t :.>!,>, Ht.'.fLnl.if, TiT-iaHu _\. 
liu- H.-.iri. W,:L-!k!].:=.s.SIU£r':,Hhri.-'^or ilio Iti.li.i-v-: 
!!; .tr,.,. ..;■ (in- Ht-wK *toru:i..'b or Kidneys. A dosi 
■ lv..iV= Uioil.tiini; nils will at oih'l- romovo tl-u 
I I '1 difficulties, and re 

r Iv-rlo 1 ^ 11 v «- 1p 

jShip Fever, Congestive Fever, mid. 



}:.\|i\VAV fc CO.'S Principal Office, 1 



Radway'd Pills 



Do You Want Luxuriant Whiskers or 
Moustaches ? 

MY Onguent -will force them to grow heavily 
■■• ^ ■ ■■!■ ( i')..D. i.)n iii ■.-■ i ;,„■.) ■■. .M, . 

In [ii im Mn oii re. i| i of an order. 



Welling's Worm Diuretic and Condition 
Powders, 

MADE after veterinary Physicians' recipes, are 
very effluii.-inii- v. h,-n ?i <■(■■> , t,, [}..>■- ,.--; ; ;n ■,.,■. 






i ' ■:i«.''M»u. \iY,-u.m:' . Tn ■. 



RADWAY & CO.'S Principal Office, 2S John Street, Nev 
R. R. Remedies Bold by Druggists and Storekeeper, 



. iLhl/STRAlRli . 



FOWLER & WELLS, ! 



Photography. 

HANDSOME Rosewood Gamer 
matic Lenses and complete 

je Hoi i h \ - ) i v 



Purify the Blood. 

S LIFE PILLS AN 

i-:i n:joi;s._'i'ii,. i m ,-i. :.;,<i euvied ■ 
■ ■'■'-■■ ciiii-m > 1 1 .in liu- .ij-.i-.i ■■- x-, : i . , i, o\l v ,,,',_,'■. ' , '.' i ', ! ! 

-■ i •■■-,-ii'y. Inn. unworthy OC 111.- Ml. 11 ,:....V. 

* !l,! '- ; ^■■» ■■■ ' W'.r-U-: ti:,ti!y tor rfn.-m. m,.] tl,v"\ 

'" "the credulous. 

I' - M V <>, I , , ( ( „ til 

' l''inlyin., .-n.-ii-. ,,,, liu.. :.;> [ 

1 .U-io. I) i . Mr i s r | 

|. MOFFAT, 33o Broadway, New 



To Consumptives. 

a ci "i.i" ■> ..i vx in.vinfr ;,,,,.,] I|ig 80n of Con . 

option, and ho will send lh"same tT^V^ddro'ss, 
postage' DAMEL ADEE°lll' i Sntre'IE a , N° Y." 7 



Tobac en Pouire Dentifrice, 

;o OR DENTJ 

SSUFF, 



PLEASURE, 




HE ^y*r^?al^ 



"Oil a 



NOTICE!! 

Encased in two Forms, 
Ho. 1-G0LDENB&HDED 0C0, 

Retains all its tininral -irone'lt aral piuryeucy . as imported 

No Z-9IL7EB.BiHDED 0C0, 



n -,,.,„ 



n ilia! p.-ealiar Pnlli a 
vncp Toirrar St ami 



gists. Depot for the t- 



LIFE ILLUSTRATED.— A fl 
Family Xi- ..-paper, ik-vot- 



A.Puaas luWla.P. I. IVl.lia. laeav A'Orl. 



RA 
i 



E. E. E. 

READY RELIEF will instantly 

..si, exoriici.il.itig imins and aches, 

io- il ilia la, lira , vera laro iv , ia ip.ep a supply of 

1 01 tl. e-e Alio. 1 .Mill 11,1- H IP ' V a iu„l-rl„.l,| |. 

ihv.iya p,.,i, .Ira a..an-i aiPrlep iiiaaa r; ,,r!ai,... p 

la. \eai .' ,, I ,..,,. .. • ■, la ,, I ||,,|,.,a ,|, 

uirl arrests all illsoa.e. 
UAI'IVP-,- ■. til a fi-in-i i ■ ■ ! tilTa-e No a:! .tola, sir,, „| 



LIFE Ii.l.l.'STH \TEI1. It 



Powerful Microscopes, 

Myoa.iryinr. Classes, for 25 cent! 



SIX CORD SPOOL 




POST OFF 
may be 



OFFICE ST UlPSr 



LIFE U.I.l.'S- 



invn Pi: a: Art-!, I ■ ,\ev, York, 



Kennedy's Medical Discovery 

CURES SCROFULA. 



Prince's Protean Fountain Pen. 
WABEANTED PERFECT. 



An aperient and stomachic preparation of 
IEON purified of Oxygen and Carbon by com- 
bustion in Hydrogen, of high madical author- 
ity and extraordinary effioaoy in each of tho 

DEBILITY, NERVOUS AFFECTIONS, EMA- 
CIATION, DYSPEPSIA, DIARRHEA, CONSTI- 
PATION. SCROFULA, SALT RHEUM, SCURVY, 
JAUNDICE, LIVER COMPLAINTS RHEUMA- 
TISM. MERCURIAL CONSEQUENCES, LNTFJlu 
MITTENT FEVERS, NEURALGIA, CHRONIC 
HEADACHES, FE MALE WEAKNESS, MX3- 
MEMSTRUATION, WHTTE3, CHLOROSIS, etc., 
PIMPLES ON THE FACE. ROUGHNESS OF 
THE SKIN, eto. 

The IRON being absorbed by the blood, and 
thus circulating thf ough the whole eystem, not 
part of the body can escape their truly wonder- 
ful influence. ~^ 

The experience of thousands daily proves that 
no preparation of Iron can for a moment be 
compared with it Impurities of the blood, de- 
sickly complexions indicate its necessity in al- 
most every conceivable ease. In all cases of 
female debility (fiuor albus, chlorosis, etc.), its 
effects are delightfully renovating. No remedy 
has ever been discovered, in the whola history 
of medicine, whioh exerts such prompt, happy, 
and fully restorative effects. Good appetite, com- 
plete digestion, rapid acquisition of strength, 
with an unusual disposition for active and 
cheerful exercise, immediately follow its use. 
As a grand Btomaehic and general restorative 
it has no superior and no substitute. 

Pnt np In neat flat metal boxes containing 
50 pllla, price 50 cents per box ; nix boxes, 
S3 50; one dozen boxes. %4 00. For sale *y 
Drnertflsta generally. Will be sent free to> 
any address on receipt of the price. All let- 
ters, orders, etc., should bo addressed to 

K,B.LO<~kE&CO., 
General Agents. 

3=9 BROABWAV, N V. 
N.B.— Tlsc above Eg a fac-slmile of the 



' 



DR. BAAKEE 
TREATS ALL DISEASES. 

SPECIAL attention given to all Chronio Dis 
eases. Coughs, Croup, Consumption, lull i.-mi?:;.. 



l m, (k.1,1, Ni-mciiI;-,.-- . !'.tr;i!v:-ia. t.j.i v, or 

I>v.:|M'|i-u). i iv i.n.. tv, in.iiThtea. The very 

'I l'i^-"irnl 111 !> -li.'i-l n ; j.l.,.,1, ,v,.*;,f 

. lii.n Ji.l I'.lv.-.-!.:. 'i'li-'cf .tor rnanv di-uu^s 



Ins i).>riet.i. .-ueei^s in curing 

c,i>; (..'!■:!;■■-, hi,d sores or ulcers, eip diseases 

FISTULA OF tVlCV jl>> > h. j;ie UON', SCALD 
HEAD, WENS, POLYPUS OF 
THE NOSE, 
Or in any other p3rt of the body. 

TUMORS AND SWELLINGS 

m .( it- -■ii 1 iii i>.. r.,iv- ri |,.i, I,. .. . [!,,,-.. .,r.jallsuch patlenta 

i;ni.-i |.i ).-;.;• ilii-iiLiL-h-f.-i U!i.|.:i' tin- I'-iilifa; [K-r.-'oual i.jj,.-r- 



EYES ANC- ^ARS 



ARTIFICIAL EYES 

TYMPANUMS OR EAR DRUMS, 



"Medical Common Sense.' 

SEND and fret the f opteata Table ,„ thi 
able book, inieresiip.; p. ever, t,u,l- . 
' raddrcssiDg DR. luuir, a-p. tiioadway, a.. V 



v:,::;i 



Office, 704 Broadway, a few doors abov* 



190 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



F. DERBY & COMPANY, 

Fashionable Merchant Tailors, 

GOVERNMENT BUILDING, 
137 Walker Street, 

Unquestionably the largest First-Class Custom Tailoring 



V 



The Celebrated Bone-Setter, 
. CHARLES SWEET, 

Of Lebanon, Conn,, 



. Contracted Cortls and all C 



A Good Old-Fashioned Love Slory, 



'THE LOST DEEDS," 



BY MRS. ANNA YOUNG, 



THE NEW YORK LEDGER, 



GREAT FAMILY PAPER. 



:: l:.n.". i ,:mii. 



LYON?, MTHftfRON 



v^r^ 



Something New, 

AHEMMER. ti ckei;. feller, binder 
AND GAUGE COMBINED " 

fim|ile, hemmm,; any width and thick 

minutes. Reto p ■ LIBERA! DISCOUNT TO THE 

TRADE. Orders by mails 

218-310 UNrVEItSAL^HEi 



, No. 429 Broadway. 

SPALDING'S PREPARED GLUE. 




A Number of Years 

HAVH elapsed situ 
HOSTETTER'S 






. ■ t ■: r , . r l tt 1 , ; t rt,.. [■-.■■■■ii ,la\ 
X I'.UtT- iT 1H| u.d:fj. v 

y Druggists rm<l <h -:)■ " ■■ rnv --r.v 



Glenfield Patent Starch. 

Used in Queen "Victoria's Laundry. 
'RONOUNCED BY HER MAJESTY'S LAUNDRESS 
To be the Finest Starch she ever Used, 



Fashionable Tailoring. 




Pnblisbed in Dook Form Complete. 

AWFUL DEVELOPMENT. 
Grand Expose 

Of tor Secret Order of 

THE SONS OF MALTA 

BY AN EYE WITNESS. 
Pries 13 Osnts, free of postage. 

P. A, BRADY, 24 Ann Street, 
And by Newsdealers and Booksellers generally. 220O 




CHANDLER SMITH, 

No 1176 BROADWAY, 

Lafarge House, New York, 



GENTLEMEN'S GARMENTS, 

Cloths, Coatings, Pantaloon Stuffs and Vestogs, 

which the Manufacturers of Europe can produce. 

Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods and 

Umbrellas. 

ORDERS RESPECTFULLY SOLICITED 

The Latest Paris and London Fashions promptly 
received by every Steamer. 

GENTLEMEN'S KID GLOVES 



FINKLE & LYON'S 
SEWING BLACHIHES 



FAIK OF THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE 



IE, 603 BROADWAY 000 



Singer's Sewing Machine. 

1HE great popularity of these Machines ma; 
rm.hlv hf understood when the fact is know! 

ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS A YEAR. 



■wiTi.j Machines. 11 « 




WARD'S 

PERFECT MlTlNG 

SHIRTS! 



TRY WARD'S SHIRTS! 

P- * -Tlir,.,. -.vlh.-. it,, i,|; i tvmn.tl m.ike n c-.ioil Shirt for *1R 

30 yards of New York Mill, Muslin m 1 1 ', fts. peryd,$4 3ft 

7 y.,1,1,-,11 I: i,f I „„-,.. m M, .-is. ,,nr vard 3 60 

Making and cutting 6 00 

Total $18 00 

ALSO, THE VERY BEST SHIRTS THAT CAN BE MADE. 
$2 EACH, MADE TO MEASURE. 

Self-Measurement for Shirts. 

Printed dire ctinns sent free, everywhere, and so easy to 

understand thai anv one can take (heir own measure, for 
Whirls, i w.Aiiiml a r."f«\ fit. The <"i h to bo paid to the 
KM>.T---'.r,.ii|.ui,y nn receipt of goods. 

T!iv Kxi.i v- ; <-i,.-m-<- tn, ..no dozen Shirts from New York 
to New Orleans ia only $1. 

WAKD, 

PROM LONDON, 

387 BROADWAY, UP-STAIRS, 

Between White and Walker Streets, New York. 

Pkw-e ,;,,n-. mi ,i,i,ir.->--, ,i:; other houses la th<» city «« 

sollLug inienur m.flo shirts at my prices. 220o 

The Scarlet Fever, Whooping Cough, 
&c. 

npHESE sad afflictera of childhood and rlpor 

JL years i\iii In- sli.in. of much danger and pnln- 

C l ■ ■ a n ~. ■ ■ ■ I . .in. I il,.-' w!v.|.'.-\--t-ni i- :>■■.:■.! iV.-rnall h-nlii. s.bv 

the aid -i tli. •■■-.■>. .!"..■ t.nt ■LortVctu.-il Pill- l:i Wl,.,<,p ;( i<; 

Conch lli.-'ir n-.-. r.-li.jv.--; Cue l'liigs of the lough, ropy 
phl'v-m. .- 1 1 ■ ■ r r ■ ■ i , . ih,, n- ; m coueiniiL, ->i"t tin- ^r.'.-uij- 

;v .-.k h- ii,- *.. r t ]..-r,.,.i. .„.■ r...,n.i i.. L d,:\ u-.iui n.,t 
wise purgation is the groat necessity. All tho symptom/ 

DRANDRETH'S PHIS, 

which can ho had, coated or plain, at No. 4 Dnton Squaro 

The Shilling Song Book. 

A COLLECTION of 175 of the most favorite 
■V;,.!imi,,,|, :'.iini,il.-. iV.Tn ■:,■!.■. U| ;. : ■] I'miln 

111 t hed by OLIVER D1TS0N & CO., 

277 Washington Street, Boston. 220 




SCHUET 
forte J 



Holloway's Pills, 

FOR mothers and all other members of tlw 
weaker sex, should be kept constantly 






Smith and Wesson's Seven-Shooter. 




J. W. STORRS, Agent, 

131 Chamber Street, N. X- 

THIS PISTOL ia the lightest o 
that has fore-; wenr'it. t^u o 



i'.',' 1 '-,'.- .V.;?„i ? °al3. ."^j 1 " 6 



f%0&Jj*****B'V 




No. 221.— Vol. IX.] 



NEW YORK. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 25. I860. 



[Pkiox 6 OlXTI. 



NOTICE OP REMOVAL. 

We have removed our entire Establishment to the 

Nct. and Magnificent Marble Building, 



80,000 DOLLARS, 

Is now occupied jointly by the NEW YORK DAILY NEWS and 

In our new and spacious oSoeH, affording every facility for our 
vast and increasing business, we are now permanently located, 
and shall be happy to aee our friends. 

The extraordinary increase in the permanent circulation of Frank 
Leslie'? JihiMral.'l ,Y< .<;■";"<- rendered a change necessary; for, 
large as was our former establishment, we had not elbow room for 
the various department!! of our Great Illustrated Paper. The con- 
servative policy which wo have pursued in all matters of national 
importance has secured us the respect and good will of all parties, 
and every section of t'je country is open to and welcomes Frank 
Leslie's Illustrated Newspaper. 

The rapidity with which we transfer all subjects of interest to oar 
pages, the superior artistic excellence and the perfect faithfulness 
of our spirited Illustrations ; our unapproachablo Portraits of emi- 
nent persona ; onr humanitary aims in attacking great social evils, 
and the freedom of our columns from all species of objectionable 
matter, together with the interesting and sterling oharacter of its 
Literature, Correspondence, Criticism and News, render it safe to 
put in the hands of all, a perfect Pictorial history of the times, and 
cause it to be eagerly sought after by all classes everywhere, and 
acknowledged as the best and most 

Popular Family Paper Published 




tial results of our labors are made ei 
our hourly increasing subscription 1 
ralleled c 



reached the enormous r 

164,000 COPIES WEEKLY, 

as is proved by the subjoined affidavit : 

" I, William 51. Hayes, on oath do declare and say that I printec 
16.1000 copies of the last edition of Frank L^hr's J;!><<tratrd X,:u:t 
paper. W. M. Hayes. 

" Sworn before me, January 27th, 1860. 

"Robert M. Strebeigd, Commissioner of Deeds." 



GRAND EXPOSURE 

CEREMONIES 

SONS OF JVTATiTPA. 

BY AN BYE-WITNESS. 

Odr Exposure of that gigantio humbug, tho Ord»r 



of the Brotherhood, and 1 

our authenticity prove how terribly they wince at 
having their unworthy orgies and tbeir abominabls 
absurdities brought to light and reviewed by an 
impartial public. We have no other end to aerra 
in this matter but the publio good. Thlp Society 
was growing into a vast, social evil ; it waa spread- 
ing its unwholesome and baneful influence over all 
society ; thousands felt the degradation of belonging to 
Order which is not only false in all its ramifications, from its title 
its last step of initiation, but 4 which adds indeceney to its folly 



the " sell" 



which they had been the victims, or own to fellowship i 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



abBurditieB, and some will puc-t fiis bad v>or--M->n3 which we cant 
publish. I f aft- r knowing all tb'B any gentleman is fooud willing 
add his name to t^e roll ofthia unworthy Order, it can only be I 
canKo be implicitly trusts in tue honor and tiu b of tbe friend w 
urges Li ai to join Bat be w.ll be grostly deceived— sold is certa 
and possibly ir revenue be will take some o'.ber f.iend, and tb 
'liimi^ii Cce'iiigst of moiti-ication aod revenge, tbe number of t 



'Sons" is increased f: 






Oor exposure 
Congou' ion of tbe Sods of Malta k now I 
Tbe deliberation is beld «ilb cloved doom 
is thertui\sio« "f ihc riivai. We fully e 
no doubt that such material clncges wi 



rctults. A National 



hatourulusira'ioiiH'o.ild mt 
we have represented only t 



cxpoHi.-c ouIp rc'-h.-j in abolishing 
sball bave effected a great good. 

The telegraphic report Gays that tbe change 
be of such a nature that genilemen of mature i 
without ex-pcriatvinn f'> ! >9"' J ■' is noi ,ul * : 
ment of ail ihai we hive illustrated ? Ci ; If 



liu the initiation will 
,ge can join the Order 
, candid acknowledg- 
t not "mature" gen- 
they once get bold of 






an elderly gentleman ihey will " put mm tbrc 
and no mistake. The telegraph is also made 

We should rather think noU The barefaced impudence 

people is B9 boLMulk-.;, ili^t ii< :i!mioni nassea belief. But, 
thi-'V -\..hv biT/.rn ii oni.tiiv dnv of their Hider. as it now 
ended— its lime is up : or if it •'.ill lives it will only be as a marked 
ai d degraded body, wbh which no man in the presence of woman 

We have been called upon in relation to the letter from :i <vrre- 
fi«.(ii.dKntwln.-b!i|M'i-iire'iiii(.r.rlft'ii. flhir-h vasngnrd S. 11 Milli»nn. 
Elizabeth, New J-^ev. Mr. S f.'. Milligju, of the < Vitrul IMilmad. 
NVv Jersey, who called upon us, wishes it to be understood that he ts 
not the party signing that letter and that he does not endorse its sen- 
timeuts. Mv. K.'\V. Million bi-s written rs again, affirming what be 
jircviounly sj'ul, nrnl c xoucv.; ting Mr S. *.!. Million n. 

We give below tbe confession of one who baa gone through the 
mill and has come out sorely bruised and heartily disgusted : 
Confession of a Chicago Vicviiu. 



:: 



T AUK A KhKMiS 



624 Broadway, neab 



W 



N T E E 



TWIST EVERY NIGHT. 



VUIMM'-. AMEIIir \N Ml'-FA'M.-lii.AND Dramatic 
new Atfn ,'niri \h r<nii'.\y" «v iomkhixxs. 



FRAffi LESLIES ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 

FRANK LESLIE, Editor and Publisher. 



i iiiih iTi.i:r Ai ;i- jr> :>ui. 



TERMS FOR THI8 PAPER, 



The Foreign News. 

Br the Arago and Prince Albert we have European intelligence to 
the I'll instint. It is not very startling, but still important, as il 
develop? the rapid brides Napoleon is making in his liberal prope- 
ganda. That rnojt brutal and booted paper, X' Univers, has been 
suppressed. T.red of warning a monstrosity which had tbe obstinacj 
of a bloodhound with the venom of a onake, Napoleon has dealt ii 
a blow with his thrice mortal mace, and billed it on French ground 
It has therefore taken refuge in Biussels, where, so it announces, ii 
will be published in future. We doubt, however, if the Uelgiau Go 
vernment will tolerate any abuse of the Emperor of tbe French in 
it, and for ouce an act of despotism would be popular. The Empero- 
and the Pope now are fairly at is jue, and if tbe dagger of some 
1'analic, iuimtd by sonio unscrupulous priest, does not reach tht 
Emperor, the Pope is a doomed man. 

The Prussian Press does not relish the close alliance betweer 
France and England; it deprives Piussia of its own uece^ity u 
Great Britain ; but the secret of its opposition is tbe inspiration oi 
Prince Albert, transmitted through the Prussian Government. That 
corpulent pauper Prince had better not meddle with polities, or h< 
may be added to the exiled Itali-n Dukes, and join the blesseo 
company of Modena and Tuscany. 

Tbe Free Trj.dc docimu' ■ ;iro Oi^.^tcful to tbe French Protection 
ists, but the general voice highly applauds it. Tbe same howl wa- 
raised in England against Sir Robert Peel when he introduced hi> 
famous Fr.e Trade roeesurej. Shipowners and Protectionists pro 
phesied immediate and total ruin, and one old shipowner, Mr. Aaron 
Chapman, rose in the House of CommonB, and offered to make the 
Premier a present of all his sMps, which one of the members de 
clared wai very kind of the old Protectionist, since they woaid inev- 
itably rum Sir Robert, according to bis own admission. 

The same outcry was made by tbe Agricultural interest in 1846 
when the Corn Laws were repealed. Everybody uot knows tha 
tbe commerce of England has quintupled since the new system wa- 
inaugurated. Napoleon will benefit permanently nearly seveuti 
departments, where agriculture and commerce are made langnid t- 
bolster up about a tcore of manufacturing districts Indeed, th. 
struggle is rather between a few bloated millionaire manufacturer 
and millions of half-starved, overworked operatives, than betweer 
the Emperor and them, and this will render the triumph of Fre. 
Trade certain and speedy, l's effect upon European politics will b- 
equally important, Bince it practically unites the policy of Englaun 
and Fi ance : this, of course, will lend to the spread of moderni. 
freedom. 

Toe annexation of Nice and Savoy to France is currently t 1 is en -. = *■■ 
in Paris ; but the declaration of Lord John Itussell in the Hou^e Dl 
., that the Emperor has denied the minor, -would seam to 



imply that he merely 1 

The British ■ 
Juan, but offer in exchange the other islands. The Tin 

We have reason to think tin: tlm pnipo'uh inside ti 
cans lire such a- iimv 'aiily i-;ni-!v both countries, 
htittidins out I'm' tbe K^ai-io Channel and tbe wh«l 
i-biuri-. a- against tun ll.iro Ciiamurl and ii.un.' of Mi 



tus through the group t 

.Ik- llaro ... !;.,-a- ,.-. - 



• passer Id 
ve up San 



■■ lllljiOlt i 



From India we learn that Neni Sahib is really dead, having died 
of fever in September- His prime adviser in the Cawnpore massacre 
died three daya after him. Thus ended tbe man who translated 
" Hrmlet" and " Othello" into Hiodo&^ance, and massacred innocent 
women and children. What a name to add to the illustrious list of 
Shakespearean translators ! 



Misery vs. Muscle. 

Ik any man who h:n fully studied the social condition of tbi;. lount.-y 
were called on to declare what one subject 13 best worth popular 
consideration and full practicsl development, he would, uiii|u»stioH- 
ably, decide in fdvor of education, since iu that word is summed up 
the whole destiy of coming generations. If again isked what division 
of education ia best worthy of attention, be would certainly answer 
that, under existing c-ircurDsUn. es, physical miture i^i by far the 
most important. K the reader wilt be pleased to reflect son mi*ly 
on the full meaning of ' physical culture," he cannot fail to agree 



Physical cul.ure inv.iK>_5 noi only ju3ic'oiH .: xe-ciso and a strict 
' health, but also, by the T r aid, the 
that genial state of mind which looks 
hopefully forward to the fa tore, and does not, at every lillle inisecy 
in life, give this world up despairingly as a bad job, and sigh out that 
there ia outyjoy in Heaven. Healthy persons are nat given to this dole- 
ful despair, or to that sentimental, mourn ,il Plwribf ism which is the 
devil's best friend in this country. Talk as much as you will, morbid 
mind, of the chaining effects of misery, you will find that health, 
real health of body and of mind, ia Ibe crowning test of perfection. 

Till within a very few years the controlling moral principle of 
this country, as it emanated rom t le gu'.ding minds of colleges and 

while it wa3 at the same time sternly " strict,'' and in its ignorance it 
(.umeditscoontenance fvon all amusement and diversion. Oui feverish 
national industry coincided wi'uh it and between -be t wo physical cul- 
ture was entirely neglected. The one passed it by without notice be- 
cause it was " frivolous ;" ihe oilier m'.^d t.-uit 11 ore was " no time" 
for it. It is a grief and shame to thiuk what the result has been, 
'll-ventilated schools, children with over-excited frames, overtaxed 
brains, hurrying studies, unhealthy luxmiea, precocious minds 
directed only to fashionable dissipations, morbid vice, morbid 
morality, aud "a place in that great and increasing company of 
permanent invalids, who remain as mere wrecks of their former 
selves." For the intellectual result of all this neglect of exercise 
and rational amusement and its resulting dyspepsia, the reader may 
consult, as we have just done, the poetry of the couutry at large. 
We have just taken a handful of exchange papers *o teat the asser- 
tion. Let us see : first, " The Little Grave," aud then " Memento 
ilori," " Gone," and a dozen others, all of them very sweet of their 






. oi,.i;.mi: 



i ashe 



Exactly so. Dust and ashis, "warning wails through deapair," 
" our wretched lives," " cold world harshly chiding," " tbe dreary 
garden of my heart," " mourning for a dead love. : ' Ridicule and 
parody cannot sit.k eo low as the debased, nerveless misery which 
is expressed in half the newspaper poetry of this couutry, and 
through it all tbe experienced eye sees the real canse in dyapepeia 
disease, morbid social ambition and physical weakness. 

It ie therefore true that we need health and physical culture, and 
first of all good gymnasia and s^ientitic tochers, .vbo will take care 
'bat every muscle of eery pupil is properly developed. A gymna- 
sium should be— which very few are— in a large and high room, well 
rentilated and lighted, and kept scrupulously clean. The abomina- 
tions of tan and sawdust, which recal the stable and circus, should 
be replaced by thick mattresses, and the space should be such as to 
^ive plenty of room to ail exercising. The whole place should be 
,uch as to inspire a cheerful feeling, and suggest pleasure a> well as 
nere exercise. Appropriate ornaments, such as armor, arms and 
mtlers, sometimes convert gymnasia in Europe into most attractive 
h as baths, should be found in 
to promote refined and gentle- 
ng the pupils atid tbe inslruc- 
iline should be strictly maintained, 
>a :h':rs be selected who are in reality 
uen of superior attainments. We have known gymnasia where the 
one was " flash," where everything seemed brutal and vulgar, and 
vbere boys became familUt with everything vile ; and again others 
vhich recalled simply an elegant xalte tiarrrm. Suah gymnasia 
■ould bi readily established by subscription, and would be cheer- 
ully encouraged. 

There should be a gj 
ind every plaoe where men assemble in largw numoei 
ts club of " turners," as the Germans call them. If 
eers in this city who go target shoaling would also 1 
iastic apparatus in their halls or drill-rooms, they wo 
,,'er qualified for soldiers. Our police would, we 
vorse for Zouave exercise, while the members of fi 
iterary cUbs need not apprehend 1 



the building, and every effort m 
nanly, yet cheerful demeanor 
ors. For this purpose discipli 
tnd only those assi 



1 every school, every barr3ck3; 



[ be all 1 



1 would detract from t 



Architectural Enormities. 

; waited p.iMently to see if the authorities 



FEAXK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 






latfves of those eo ruthlessly murdered are afraid 
stir iu the matter, threats being held oat thit if they repine at wl 
that model priest, Mi. Remington calls the i: uisneasation of Pro 
dence, ' they shall not be employed in any of the mills of that mod( 
Golgotha Lawrence of infamous renown ; and so broken down f 
those nnhappy persons by affliction and poverty, they are obliged 
become : as lb were, parliceps criminis J.o the murder of their o 



Orr readers will remember that t 


•■> vrvili':t dislinctlv laid the on? 


on the architect, Mr. Bigelow, and 


le manufacturer of the iron pi 


lew, Mr. Pnllev, and although we 


shonld have been glad had 


included the wealthy owners of th 


mills, yet, under the circum 


stances, we, on behalf of the publi 


, were willing to accept part c 


onv demand for iustice. But even 




Northern Molocbs are inclined to g 


aut, and ,ve presume the ma; le 


will begin and end in the cruel mas 


acre of tome hundreds of indu<= 


trious operatives by the remorselej 


wheels of that Juggernaut ca 



Capitrl. 

The proprietors o* these mammoth factories may certainly say, 
with a great appearance o.' reason. that, unacquainted with the laws 
oi proportion,, they did all they could, namely, leave the matter in 
the hinds of their architect, juct as the shipowner leaves the con- 
struction of his vessel to a shipbuilder; but the case is certainly 
altered when t : iey are told by good judges, upon the completion of 
the wort, that the man of science is either incompetent or faithless. 

Since the tragedy at Lawience we have bad several additional 
proofs of the instability of our public buildings, and we devote a 
considerable portion of our space to-day to the illustration of this 
disgraceful fact. We are quite ready to admit the violence of the 
gale on the lit i, but when we observe the almost miraculous 'escape 
of hundreds of children at the Ca'holic Asylum, and tuousands at 
the Brooklyn School, oui duty to the public imperatively demands 
that we should speak out plainly. That roofs should be eo infamously 
constructed as to be lifted bodily and dashed down into the sur- 
rounding lots, is an unanswerable proof of t^e culpable manner in 

was perfectly well known. In one, nearly five hundred children were 
constantly housed winle in the o ther, eighteen huudre 1 children were 
crowded every day from nine till three Had the accident happened 
an hour later, nearly a thousand children would have perished at 
the Brooklyn School. The forethought of the principals in locking 
the doors alone saved a catastrophe, which eveu the sternest would 
shriuk from contemplating. 

The narrow escape of these two echooh demonstrates tha 1 . there 
are many others in the same state, and that at any hour Ne* York 
maybe startled by a calamity calculated to throw even the Pem- 
berton Mills horror into the ahaie. 

Is it too moch to hope that ok: Legislature, corrupt and callous 
as it is, will be roused to a sense of its duty, and pass a law placing 






f these n 



Ufa? 






EDITORIAL GLANCES AT MEN AND THINGS, 



'iuiki' Hie <.nVn.|iT. ffui-li tr;n -iu.aioiK <l;.in.iy-r,)i- cau^t of R.-pul>- 
rival of Capitis 31. Clay iu New York on Wednesday caused 

:<o|.,.t Institute on I-Liyry w,<- Hilly ntU'iide.l. Tin* iici Cert jimi-iii- 



Death lins sli-ii'Ucp -i 



:■ ofthe LTiiinlcJf Lit, of linrlo-qiH- i. 



:''x:r> 






Hawaiian treuoalo^y. The f 



i.- W.I- >(• I'"! !i':j!\ .'l-ll 111'.". 1 



J^SJ wncourTe of spec 
:titute, Pittsburg, Pa., was r< 



'. Spur-rcou, of London, 



Tin: Pun- '-ocf..-~i». n..l m - ■ r" s | ■ . - c,„,rri, ,■ ,;, .. £-,,,/.. C.;i.<. r>-l i lea that ii <hif|liii 
.:.■■.-■ ■■< ,ii--..!i. W>;ij.r.!., i:>0'i. -umII .-wunL- : wouii'l.- 1 ;. -Vnti.li ; IL'lil t.j i: 
- I'lttiK." T C. S. Luwtj liii- i.nii.'.l i!|. hi I'inu-l'-i'-.M S. I"., whore la- isriRai 

|«.uni-i.]- Ul"!-.' <.V ! I 1 1 ,-t 1 1 ;.!>,.!...>' ...r- lil. r,H -i. I-I.-.II- .i I.--.:! ;M- :■ 'HIT Hi illti. rll";:|. 

his iii:ii!ii;.(.iih .-il!;.-u del,,- (rum New York. 

Wmliam HAP.i-wiiU-iiit<i...ln:. .■...uninl-.Mi.i.loon >'.iij.i;,s i;i-i. while united i 

thi conj rogation of i-,.- jn, w l^; = i n,.:y. i,. ;-,,. „„,.,-. m. 'n.- lfr ., t , m >;.■:■ m-.j 

miasedit. ''!poor Billy BariowV-T- 

Miy Bl'uns. wb.i i- umvL-iviti, iv.^in^ v. ill, l.inlr l,]I:i it, ri.ilnd.diihin w, 

on ai.iii,I;h- ,.,tv.'.] with ii writ ut h,.l. 






.. -,i ...t l-i.ula-l' lelii-'-. .in.i ■ h'i-j-- 



, manufactured in Florida, where the i 



x^> 




.tioua'oly di thorough ;t 
e laughter iu his d;iy a 






ge Las lost the greatest 

IV, iili.-irlyg;l't.:d. I. -.11) 
■iddio,vn, ho diligently 1 

th— if we except an un- I 

n that ho was trying to I 









Tiic Cirtii.x at :;ii, :<*-.. 



s to be; and in saying 






i the style of those of the first empire. 



FRANK ^LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER, 




rNDKD WABBBOUSE IS WESI (I«1H EMIMIV 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




very bad time of it. Nor were they the only sufferers on the sidewalk. 
In one place onr artist, who took an early tour of observation round 
about the city, saw a bewildered gentleman frantically pursuing hia 
hat, which Beemed bent upon eluding hU grasp, while another 
doubly- bewildered gentleman was rushing like a madman after both 
hat and wig, pursuing one up one street, and the other down 
another. In another part a man, by some singular hocus-pocns, 
fonnd that powerful thieT, the wind, rushing off with his overcoat, 
and a great race ensued in pursuit of the vanh 
confident in hia strength, and undervaluing 
aallied iorth with a basket of bread perched on his head. In a moment 
over went basket and man, the loaves of breadflying in every direction 
One gust of wind, assuming the proportions of a tornado, took e 
wagon clean off its wheels, spilled the man driving, and set the horse 
" truck by"' 



A baker, 



rearing with posit 
a complete 
able to keep 






s prostrated o 



, and another 

nt a lamp-post was dashed to the ground 
;o the fallen man that his escape from death 



lout meeting i 
r shudder, froc 



3 proximity 
was really miraculous. 

One could scarcely walk a dozen yards 
Btrange or startling incident at which to sm 

dear ladies hanging on to the coat-tails of the men, which in their 
helpleBBneBS they had clutched for support, to the unroofing of houses, 
dashing down of huge signs, and tearing liberty poles and barber 
poles which were supposed to be planted firmly in the ground. Such 
are a portion of the Bidewalk in- 
cidents of the great storm, 
by our artist and 



ner of Fifty-first street and Fifth 
avenue, was struck by the gale, 
and a fearful crash overhead ter- 

tent that the children, amounting 
to about four hundred and fifty, 
rushed out of the building, and 
fled in every direction. It was 
then discovered that the entice 
roof and heavy cornices had lifted 
bodily from the building, and 
dashed with fearful violence into 
the backyard, carrying with them 
a portion of the wall, and leav- 
ing the left wing in a very unsafe 

discovered that at least a hun- 
dred children, Borne of tender 

years, were missing, they having 
Btrayed down town, where they 



of Fulton and Will; 

It had braved many a bitter s 

the terrific gale of the 9th and 10th. It is not blown down, but 

simply doubled np. 

Another church, Dr. Corey's, in Twelfth street, between the Third 
and Fourth avenues, received some slight damage. One of the 
pinnacles of the tower was broken off by the wind and fell to the 
ground. 

A Man Nearly Buried Alive. 

The chimney of the house No. 84 Laurens street fell, and with it 
the whole of the roof and a portion of the sidewall. The house was 
occupied by several families. Mr. Wate, who was in bed and asleep 
on the garret floor, was buried in the rubbish. Hia situation was 
made known by the other inhabitants, who fled from the house in 
terror, and he was rescued by the Eighth Ward police. The dam- 
age to the house is about $2000. It belongs to the Lorillard estate. 
Bonded Store-honsc in West Street. 

T.he strbngth of the gale took the roof of No. 27 West street clean 
off and landed it in the rear. Tie front of the store was found to be 
so much damaged, that a barricade was erected in front of it to pre- 
vent accidents. 

Chimney in East Broadway Thrown Down. 

About nine o'clock in the morning the chimney of No. 78 East 
Broadway came down with a loud crash, and fell over towards the 
prevented it from falling down 



v Escape of Mr. William Evar 

Ir. EfartB and his son were driving o 
ight wagon, a gust of wind suddenly e 
l great violence. Fortunately tho horse was very ; 
well trained, and iemained quiet. The overthrown riders promptly 
picked themselves up, and righting their vehicle purBued their jour- 
ney with only a shaking. 

School-house in Brooklyn Destroyed. 
The narrowest escape of a wholesale destruction of human life 
occurred at tbe Public School No. 13, situated at the oorner of 
Degraw and Hicks street, Brooklyn, a brick building of four stories, 
erected in 184G, at a coat of fifteen thousand dollars. The gale firBt 
caught the roof, which it raised, and loosened so materially that the 
police immediately repaired to the Bpot, when it was discovered 
that the building was on fire. It appears that the north end of the 
roof lapping over had displaced a quantity of 
fallen upon a movable furnace, scattering the fire i 
m spread, and the entire buildi 
despite the utmoBt exertions of the 



, the loss of life would ) 



The flames 



ffhich had 









taken care of till they cotrid be 
restored to Bafe keeping. 

It was quite providential that 
the children did 




The old weathercock, wh 
las for so many yeard adon 
lie iteeple of tae ehurch, con 




storehouses near Montague ferry, 
which, freezing as it fell, pre- 
sented a most curious spectacle. 
Steamboats, ferry boats and every 



wreck. There were very many 
hairbreadth escapes, and the ter- 
ror of tbe helpless passengers 
can be better imagined than de- 



the Bay. 

quence.muc 
done to th 



veBseli in harbor. Almost £ 
ships in the stream dracrged 



docks, breaking in I 



schooner, Forest King, dragged 

dangerous proximity to Gover- 
nor's Island, while beyoDd her 
lay another schooner on the mnd 
fla'e. If the total of damage 
done to the shipping could be 



? large sum. 



i New 



sending tbe crinoline in all direc- 
tions and stripping the copper 
roofing from many hon3ee. A 
heavy skylight in Garden street 
was lifted up and deposited with 
great deliberation on an adjoining 



discount by tbe eights* 

all rushed to feast tin 

npon the exposed myatei 

or reporter has uo i, however 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



TceroofofTriniiyCiiiTclima 
of the heroic exertions of Me» 
ana Judge Whitley, to keep i' 
lotslly destroyed. 






DREADFUL 8H.PWRECK OF THE NORTHERNER. 
Ills not often (tat we have* 

the Paci'ic Mall Steam Com 

th:-l ui-iiiK- from land. Tfc 



n hoc eittriier belonging to 
which happened oft Cape 
of the American Continent, 
sco and Columbia Kiver, to 

a rapid 



nrii» 



pumps ., 
u,i con, 

he. J !.. 



. o i.uLnofCapeMe 

jail set, »., going el the JJ* •J | t J*JJ 

,1 1, , the laW. ' p mH.Hl " I 



tie ship was n 

rgataeTipreT 
Bed Cape Mendo 



each returned with 
am pump and bilge 



,,'.: 


rare 


„f 


con 


ie w 


as for 




udies and these 


were lowered 














Mr 


Iroccl's core 








Ml 


slir 








'.-..imillt dcoll 


ed to go with- 










tied 






nyher. Tnis, 
















ho 






ble 


licit 


tb 


"in 


men 


a.el. 


ohe 


r d neTto b tte\ a 


ud PHioV.d 1 is 
esel, although 




















Hib 










of the 




























B 




?i 


'.S, 


large 
d. C 


p.. 


a tfinlic sm 
u H.ll, pence 


ts despatched 



the boat, dashed ie :o phees. end plunged Ihe gallant jou 

Now commenced the mo 1 1,1 niton, put— the landing of th 

many bad lo tth 1 I " is ed off the line, Ih 

while theie impelled the fotloin bepe fiat the vessel migl 
the tempest. Csp'.am Rill b ii.g convinced that in a very s 
the ship would go to pieces, nrged the few now remaining 
to try ittc deepeiale rem. \t 0; the rope which they retu? 






French 
g officer 



or. tie t-'l of January 1 
?< iei.tiLe gentleman. Ac. 
inn depth of thirty feet ; 
huge ciancs arc. oust. 110 
the end of the pit. Two 
outside the pit, and op... 
another opening lean- 1. 



1 the presence of a small number c 
pit in which it was cast has a worl 
e mouth it is ten feet diameter. Tw 
1 swing their extreme lift directly ore 
boles, eight incfceB square, pass dow 



1. lino, woil.ee vicli.ar.d in twenty 
1 iiill sixty five tons of metal. The 

ition will weigh forty-eight thousand 



ball of four hundred and twen y pounds live or six miles The d 
ings and computations were prepared by Mr Nicholas Wade, 01 
the firm. Toe moulding and casting were under the super-visit 
Mr. Joseph Kaje, foreman of the works, and the metal used 11 
gun was from the BlooruCeld furnace, owned by Mr. John Pur 

The successful inenner in 11 Li I Le casiing was performed ref 
credit on every one engaged in tie work, from biglest to lot 



THE MYSTERY; 
GIPSY GIRL OF KOTSWOLD. 

A ROMANCE BY J. P. SMITH. 



itlen to Lady Fan-dough, staling tin, 

';,",'.,': L , ::i", l ;,;i , ;;,-oVl';n;:: , :; r :v' k] 



a resolved to descend 



111, turning lot 
have von a mes 
er a black worn 


n g r' f 'imanded°t 


llowe.l li 
e fellow 


efrommynnrs 


, Samba.'' 





■II... -ti.-iiker was one of those W.vs so In .pionlly met with in the 
streets..! London, oho live. lien. ,.11 onlv knows l..\ wl.a; I11.01.1- 

I". 1 appea.sto care wry little :. ttlhero. 1 Lore was ,, ,„-,. 

to,.-, oils appeaiunee of age in Ins vi-age, or perhaps it- -lion,, 
I II 1 1 ill II el..-- 1 -■-. , ir 1 1 I 1 I 1 li 

> °.H"A'.?5 ,.'..,, .. ., !",....] "',,',, i;,,",. wii'y'ns those of a terrier 



■ Lead l.ullet-.-hai 



'When 



ooked as if 
laugh.; "I 



yer," he added ; " I'l 



: .'■' interrupted tin. me. -engc 
there so many ladle- Unit 'u 
I— too a lut I She lad me en 



CO "nieed tSrtX? in an" instant'! 

chug's, to, gut tluie lis mother possi 
-Tell Lei I will come.'' lie said. 



woman i- vottr mother." eyclnim. .1 iheLul.wi 

ni- teniii,. :. ■■ 1 th Iii she was." 

aterial 11 I'hil what bethought. Repeating 1 

.elie.l lir'-l at"lhe coins n.el then after the done 
.eared, lor fear of being ol, served. 

novate going to .1" nilli him ';" he muttered 
t ain't no" hizaiiiess of mine, ftti paid lor wl 
ain't olten 1 gets sneli a day s work. How line 
to like. That's herns be is a gentleman, I s p.... 
■11. If tlev pays, they throws the money to 1 



THE CR£AT FLOYD CUN. 



apposed, the features of Samba, and u 
The lad closed the door quickly, and 



A 1 II La ml via- 1 I ] 1 honlder and a 

" A word "'sa n'l 1 1 I 1 



Aller driving rspi.llv for nearly two hours. Lis emptor bliinll'ohled 
tie ntiresisiiug youth, ami, at tie same time. IrnnLly assured Lim 
tlat II lie made tie loei resistance 01 lift, in [it. .1 to give an alarm. 



in which he uttered the threat 



i door upon Hb binges. 



JKr.Un.nlo 



LTUSt Lira through t 



actinp. like a blind, confident f 

ytieR'liiit" (nil hi- "amiOn.' ruinriji need g roping <'an.-fi.Il y ruiiutl 
the place ol hi> ni > { > l i -< .u rn.- j 1 1 . e\ hk'iiilv a :-mall i i>"in <>v crtit-house. 
In L. l-i lJlnpt.- ho H--ift.v.'it,'.l ilii' 'I -am! 11 .-mall .\ dm I '.'.v. Uk: lat- 
ter <.ai H iUIv M'l.iirul l.v a -hl.Uli' listened on the outside. The 

I,,,,,,. I,i .^..v i.;,l Ukt,,.,,!,, Inn- 



The words had scar, ely <_M.aped hi; 



]h.!i-. lyiu-.' upon ihe evoiiik' 
-■' was a long garden hoe— tl 

light I'hil, grasping it iirmlj 



door, determined 1 



''" ' '""', " ;r e seanxiet he fancied that 

1,' "J, I ,"|"", ',' "'" ' , ,, " '""|", """ij'c'hsteuedbreatn- 

- 'is any oMinV'helnVpho'u'-e'r' demanded a female voice, which 

liiMnsl.nilly re. .vie,-... ins i| Mil's. d to rescue 

,',',,,' the gipsy w.iu.an in 'the "mil "!, in' k.'.i - it ihL whored your 

Hi- i...n|s v.e.e [..Howe,! bva ,lee|,-drawnsigh. . . 

- My enemies." he added. " hate dragged nre here— my life is in 
The next instant the key turned in the lock, and the door of his 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 






nd, despite Ut.bmei 

■ lromnn clings to ' 
art. All'cc;i<.UDjny 



demanded. " Did he 
a," replied Sir Aubrey 



ART ANO OUR CITY ARTISTS. 



OUR BILLIARD COLUMN. 
Eilltfil by JUtcbac) Pbelan. 

J,"., !':.ugi'am.= ol' If. marka'ala Siaa. F... ; ir.r:.- "I Billianl Mai ha-', av II 




16KtloKB= KloB3(l.est 

17BtoQ2_ BluWlh.a, 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




'.Mill 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



MASKED AND FANCY BALL OF THE LIEDER- 
KRANZ SOCIETY. 

On Wednesday, February l.j, the New York Liederkranz— a circle 

in the great hall of the City Assembly Rooms, which was unques- 
tionably one of the mott remarkable and brilliant aflairs of the kind 
ever v; it. nc-- .-:?'] r. tbU country. 

Notwithstanding the snowstorm raging at the time, the ball was 
crowded, and th-: gay and singularly contrasting characters en 
inay'n": minpled together as merrily as though bad weather had no 
existence. The ball-room was elegantly adorned and brilliantly 
lighted, and as those present consisted of the idle of our German 
citizens, and as they had, on this occasion, taken even more than 
usual paina to secure an entertainment perfect in every detail, it is 
needless to say that the spectacle wa3 one as extraordinary as it was 
beautiful. 

Towards midnight, those pre .cat ivor^ ^r-itiikd lj y a real German 
Jxarm-roLxdurz, or Carnival jest — the f on in question beiDg the ap- 
pearance of a prouc'jir-ioij nqn-o^cutii-g "Father Rbine," and his 
tributaries (he rivers Ne..:Ur, Mu^-lle, Main, \c , in whose company 
appeared the fair nymph, Lorelay, or Lurlei;Tritons; very pretty 
German Naiads ; Bishop Hatte, of the Mouse Tower; Guttenberg, 
the Printer ; and in Bbort all manner of Rnenish men and myths, in- 
cluding some very sub.-.t .-.n'i. ! «: ■ ■ f ■ r <; ■■-.ontaiives of the peasantry who 

Rhine declaimed, amid trejuoriuou- 'iVumim; [daudits, a merry ad- 



A band of liolKjiii;>o ii>u-jci:i,is [_ila>. ed as if inspired by their 
patron saint Jobannes Nepomuk, while a qnadrille of colossal 
chicken-cocks of something more than ShaDgbaiesque proportions 
kept time, (lutteriug arid crowing. Our engravings set forth some 
of these characters, miogled with whom appeared Pulchinellos, 
Fapagenos, Qaeeu;-. ol Ni^lii-. T', rok^p, .ie*uit<>, Sylphides, Turks, 
Daughters of the Regiment and of everything else, to say nothing of 
divinities of Heathen mythology. The whole entertainment was a 
splendid s'_icc;:so. Tiio;*.: Aicci ieana present who bad never before 
witnessed a real German masked ball had, on this occasion, an ex- 
cellent opportunity to imagine themselves on their travels through 









) I In.- «(.".. I grace-- "I <"ir {<•■<<]' I- Th<- former lui.- 
ir-li.nl ;i \».icn\ •■lk-i: "oi:r I'l'.'.'irlat'ir- H<: LMve.t t.-i.i 



WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENCE. 



..■ LSm-iM i Oul ;tiv br.,.\,\u^]\ tn:.. 

111-- 111.- u! Wi'l-billtti.li ;iil' -.. Well klin\* 






t House. This ]ȣt wns n 




PARIS CORRESPONDENCE. 

Fiee Ti-ade in Franci—J>t> C.Uu,- , Jh,1,.r<i ,,f ;hr Working Clause, 

■■- I ■.„..,; .:,., :■.-,. <„'. .. ,.,.. /-„.■..:. -~// v , „.„/,■,■,(( ,.,„,/ ,;.. /;.,....... J 

card—The Lyons laihr and hti boy—L'lniwrs. 



I —lb ti < l 






t'EEi": 






'1 i-n'm'--. Hr .1 



unci a monster in the PicWi 
spider or the Toilcries has 
bluebottle, JTa,™™, the C 
its publishing Urn enoycUH 

can scarcely conceive the 
rights; they hate Papacy a 



arded. The fact is as pla: 



i inaugurate lm- Tradi'. 








FOR EVER 


LOST 








m 


Hen for Frank Leslie's I 


I'lSlrokJ 


Xev. 


papei 






By J. W. Watson. 








c been a twelvemonth married 

liail any one told tin.' tliat 1 v.-oiil 


i,'.'.'i7:: 


Upon this day last 
ml in my new-roade 
id have scouted and 
unhappy in believ- 


y<i? 


ul in)' v.eililiuy, 1 .-an tri 


- V 3 ljl 'm 


i.iri 


■;,i 


i.iit.u,.. 

i'.i,'..i.i'."d 



u tbtm in • IijuiulH- i/uiurn-u- 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



word be .veil understood 

L-Madame Ci*me de la 
i.and I liad got away for 
side In the halls, not that 



igh it was :i December night, and tin? door ii; 

ccrs, tlie sn]»pf r had nnt been announced, bi 
open, and its fumes or snmetbing else had i 



■1 became ilWate .■;' ;. 1 ;. r -:.J,!!'>: i' 

■ Egyptian cpieen, (>-*_■ . -^tiT i-i- of a circle made up from i 
and ages. She was veil hum! for the characler she |"' 
Egyptian tint, with eyes to match, tall 



dark ^aln 



:■■ I;!.- .iinlrrili.-'rlu-cl. |!y and hv lliev HI foil niton me. I 

lli'Vee forecl it: liu- -eeonil.- pe 1 in, |,,' Would I'OVH' the whole (.. 

il,,.„i m,,1 owned Iritlt'y 1] -mi lli;t{ glance. 1'mi -nck-iy i- im 
live, ami il «:i- M.rr-:irv 1 should ho in I vn, inn d to ( 'leop;it< ... 

if we were aln.-ndv iiaini.iiiln.l tunn llu.i sinele flash and r 

mg ol Hi.- <'V.'-. I sought Imr.aml was presented; sbe reeoiv, 
a- one "t whom he had heaid oft on, and was hourly e.\pv( 
Sin- was opi-eiim; mo, -he has told me so since; thoie was ;- 
1]iii,:j iiiilmt in-naiM.am'ou.- meeting ol the eyes that told her I 

Whonur A hi led ihe crown Pdlnwed: I abme of all mi-lit r< 



many. And I, wlm bad .-el,o,,|,-d iny lican in all tin- philosophy i> 

yav.'st ol the vorv ilnl- i a|Vc'-d In de-pi-o. Wherever she wen 
I telloV,, .1 In fill -|»il II. 1,11.1 cnlinU-d l.Cl CM iv movement. I bale. 

lingly would 1 bacn doia' ilic same lor tin- same reward. It was i 

iiiraitee lascmarhm; ami that evening wti, n 1 ivarhed the solilmli 
of my own room, and away I mm 1 he hum and whirl, talked will 
Pii'si.'ll, I admitted a'mn-a u,m iJlne.ly <h;n I hail by some mosmeri-o 

tailcn into the meshe^ ol' ■ who was as far Irom m.v ideal ol tin 

uuiiuiii I should loM-asihe .-Jais ware be\ond mv physical ir-a.-h 
1 would re-t. The iiiu.hr, I ltinr..],;.. would .-hake away the neln.-iou. 

3, and I mei her a.nibi.' Something from those eye 
i-smeasl advanced In speak; they .-aid. "Nov 

a-jain. and hnw natural ii i.- that von .-hould come now." How tnu 
it was. There I stood wondci in- liiat I had only known her Oil' 

ii^.iii wld.li she met me. jhd she treat all alike that wavV 
must watch; I would uni hear to be one ol flic many. J would pi 



seemed to add 






>herman had oo> 

Sherlmili Inn! llcvcr belo 



g until October, 
lared our domicil 

emloiM-d. Therelore tliere v, 






. !,l\ pilUl. 



rman walked away into the house to busy himself over his book 



hat a deathly palen 



aio will be sonic k-w"wlio will -ynipalhi-o wilh ine 
ii I n.d mo I, -el |i|,,- WKpiiiv. when one morning, as 
bi oak fast, our !a unholy handed nic this note : 
■Dear Toai— I must be away to New York as .piick 
moiliing has oecuiretl to call me there 



.all mc there immediately. Perhaps 1 
Consider me yours, Sherman.' 

('unfoundedly doliuil e . 1 t houghf. Tb" widow looked at. me u 
jii.ei a. |.,r-/l,,l :,n,',iid lln.n thinking poiliap- ihat 1 knew 
bout it, she said as a species., of opening, 

" My. Sherman went a u ay at daylight ; he told me la- nighl 






any ntber ease ; 



1 should bave sympathised in Sherman' 

m.n-ory J. il,oti-hi lit,- 'is out)' iiiioiher <m the li-f , ami she is w;ti 
paper,] I v. peif.aps. i,,r im- to swell it. Tt would, no doubt, be 
for me to lollow poor Sherman s footsteps. 

Thai day 1 sal li-hine;, h 1 1 - h i 1 1 vf it can he called when a man 
lixed the butt ol hi- p>d,- hef ween a couple of stones and is too lazy 

events ol the ia-t tlnee weeks, when plash came a pebble in the 

body, and with this sir.mr:!y uppermost I jumped to my f, 
overhaul the one who was undertaking to spoil my tlshing, ami 
oiiibelnink just above me, as matter of fact it's though exo 

an employment lor v. Inch she wa* paid, sat Miss Ada. her hand jnsl 
raised tor another throw. One glance told me hnw beautiful she 



NEWS OF THE WEEK. 






,-r Isaac Walton," give up thi 
responded, " when you flud t 



i have resented thi: 



do duly for my absent friend by saying protl 
I- a moment., wmen I held her band in mine, in 
Ii her great black eyes looking straight into mine 

uaiage shall I speak Ibcm, Ada?" 



my own. ami 1 .hew her t.,w.,rds me as 1 

mine. Mine for ever and ever ! And that 

on the oillovv in :i lever of exeiieinont . 1 
nto Hie future. 'Was Ada the wile I had 



;::; ! !i ; : 






st went away and the la.-t enine, making a crt 
my own ideal. How uinch I love her I" 



'he Mi.-is-ipi.i is rising i-ipully. 



in-.-l au> I. , iul.lnn.j- 
■ KuiLjln T.'inpl.n-- 



- Cimiiuamler; K. C. Taylor, E. Dejiui 
Warden; K, T. R. Apnleyate, U. .Inai, 



.. ; ,p,-ii. — -ClsurlcN M. f-<;t 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



WILLIAM EVANS BURTON, 
THE COMEDIAN. 

Thb distinguished actor whose portrait 
we publish to-d-ay, in four aspects, was 
born In the city of London, England, in 
September, 1802. Eia father • 
pm«p'--r m and worthy trades 
bining in bis own pereoa author, pal 



liahment, which he con- 



a the theatrical mania, ai 
desperate splurges in H; 
3r tragic parts, be openly r 



1 Circuit, where he roughed 
for some years, doing everything, from 
telling Richard "The Duke of Buc 1 "'— 

"Bplitthe ear of the groundlings." 
the stuff was iu the young printei 
though it was destined to come out in a 
comic shape instead of a tragic. 

Disgusted with a country theatre, he 
made his appearance at the Haymarket 
inl832,asSir Hippiugton Miffin" Comfort- 
able Lodging" and Darby in the " Poor 
Soldier." His success was enconraging : 
bat it was not a hit, and with snch men as 
Liston.Harley, Wrench and Reeve to com 



with, 



but a very moderate 
An accident throw- 
art of Paul Pry, he 
ouraged by the reception fee 



he resolved to try his fo 
where the native perfoi 
easily surpassed. 



tween, while now we have them i 
drovea. We had then American managers 
—we have none now. In September of 
that year Burton made his first appear- 
ance on this Continent at the Arch Street 
Theatre, Philadelphia, aa Dr. Ollapod in 
the " Poor Gentleman. 1 ' Ab though to 
bqow how invigorating the air of our 
"i racy por- 



■ might betheir opinion 
menced a magazine called the 
at one time he engaged Poe to edit for b 
in authorship himself, and published 
pieces, of moderate ability. In 1839 




eyea. But that censorious element Fire 
put down the National Theatre, and Mr. 

love. Arch street, and brought out the 
" Naiad Queen," which had a remarkable 
success. When the National Theatre was 
rebuilt he leased it, and opened it with 
the successful spectacle of tbe "Naiad 
Queen," bringing the greater part of bis 
Philadelphia company with him to New 
York. Again was the unfortunate National 
destroyed by fire, and he leased the Park, 
" a great legitimate theatre of New 
In fact, its Old Drnry. ft waa at 
le that he brought out "London 



York- 



i dabbled 
volumes of humorous 
ame to New York, and 





made his appearance s 
lack. The part be cl 



ae Old National Theatre in Leonard and 
er the management of the veteran Wal- 
; for his debut was Sir Simon Slack in 
1 the recption he met with was of the 
Barton felt that he had found his ho-n<\ 



I-n 1848 he leased Palmo's Opera Houbp, 
aftefwarda named the Chambers Street 
Theatre, and although his first Beason 



The first great hit was Brousham'a 
" Dombey & Son," in which the dramatist 
played Bunabyaud Joe Bagstock ; Burton, 
Cuttle; Raymond, Toots ; and Mrs. 
Brougham, Susan Nipper. Such a cast 
has seldom been seen. Never had popular 
actora partaao admirably ftdaptp, l (oilnir 
specialities. The dramatist was not alone 
a playwright, he was an actor, he could 
tell the force of every word that fell from 
their lips. We have Belected Burton's 
Cattle as one of the characters for our 

comedian be remembered by the New 
Yorkers for his inimitable rendering of 
the author's conception. Who can forget 
his offering to that human iceberg, Dom- 
bey, his watch and valuables? The very 



that he bad got hia sea legs c 
Equally artistic was his 
Sleek. Never before did oily cant and 
nnctuous hypocrisy so palpably assume 
the flesh as when he glided greasily pioua 
after bis patroness! His twang, half 
nasal, half conventicle, and altogether 
hypocritical, seemed the embodiment of 
wily villainy, rescued from the utterly 
abhorrent by an atmosphere of burlesque 
perfectly indescribable. In these reBpecta 
it waa a finer performance than even 
Liston'a Mawworm. 

Our next illustrations are from Toodtes ; 
and it is not exceeding the truth to say 
that the scene in which he gela drunk waB 
one of Burton's most finished perform- 
ances. Intoxication revels throughout 

rcome with it— it pokos out from the necktie. 

ss but loudly proclaims the drunkenness of ita 

t, dress, look, voice and gait proclaim unmis- 
b Toodles wa3 a masterpiece of art 




FRANK LESLIES ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




last year be has starred in varii 
his usual success. The last ene 
at Niblo's. 

Hi3 last literary undertaking 
of Wit and Humor. 



iver hia raanageria 
cities, North and 
;ment he played ii 




son, the latti 

i has left a large property 
estate at Glencove, the building " 



PRESENTATION TO THE NATIONAL GUARD OF 
PHILADELPHIA BY THE INDEPENDENCE GUARD 
OF NEW YORK. 

This engraving represents a punchbowl and ladle which was pre- 
aented to the National Guard ot the city of Philadelphia, on the 
evening or the 4th inst.,by the Independence Guard, Company G., 
Captain Boyle, of the Twelfth Regiment. It is made of solid Bilver, 
and wei^ 1 "* one nundred and six ounces. The Committee— Boyle, 
Magrath. Chorclill, McDonald, Hunt, Valte.Jr , Fisher and Dewey— 
left here on Saturday last. The presentation waB made at the ele- 
National Guard, by Sergeant Magrath, 
who, to » neat speech, stated that "on 



Guard to Philadelphia, 

October last, they were entertained and treated bo handsomely 
mat they would be worse than haman did they entirely let the event 
pass without some expression of their appreciation of their recep- 
tion ; and that they, as a alight testimonial, had caused to be made 
this punchbowl and ladle, and hoped that the intimacy which had 
> would last for ever." Captain Lyle replied on be- 



la elj b 



adependence Guard, a time- 
States by military men, and 
ir city, when they would be 
q. After this ceremony was 



concluded, Captain Boyle pres 

the Independence Guard, a comolete uniform of his 
Captain Lyle, wno has been elected a member of that 
Toe applause and shouts w/era deafening for several 



Captain Boyle, and 



four hundred men. 
unto Leah, and unto Rachel, and untt 
maids. And lie passed over before them, and bowed to the ground 
seven times, until he came near to his brother, and Esau ran to 
meet him, and embraced him, and fell on his neck, and kiased him, 
and they wept." 

We need hardly say anything to introduce Mr. Cassell to the Ame- 
rican public, since the weekly illustrated paper published by him in 
London enjoys a deservedly large circulation. He is now in this 
country completing his arrangements for the publication of his 
calculated at oncetointe- 
s into the cause of religion 
i of the painter, the Bibll- 
cal student is brought to the very spot where the grand facta upon 



magnificent e 



['rid- ■ 



which our faith is founded ( 



22d ine-t. The 
was tried and proved a 
perfect fit, and he said it 
waa one of the proudest 

the Independence Guard 
uniform on his back. Tho 
party assembled, to the 
number of one hundred, 
were then invited to par- 
take of an elegantaupper 



to which all did ample 
juatice. Speeches, toasts, 
songs, &o., enlivened the 
reunion, which waa kept 
up till the large hours 
began to grew small. 
About one hundred of 
the National Guard in- 
tend coming on to the 
ball of the Independence 



plicitv of Scriptural ] 



place en a I urge plain in 
the land of Canaan, be- 
tween Seir and .- vs-nth : 



fall eyes, and looked, i 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



[Fn 



Vvin. 



THE LATE LIEUT. THOS. J, RODGERS, 

We are glad in oar present paper to have the 
opportunity of preserving the memory of the gal- 
lant soldier who proved hia devotion to our repub- 
lic in many a hard-fought field, and who waa the 
fearless standard-bearer of the First Begimeat of 
"-'" fChepaltepec 



Thomaa J. itodjre'-i, ivhus,-. , 



t New 



ment in November, IK H, urn 
C:,[d'un M-jrU.n Hirr _L(], and was soon afterwards 
raised to the rank of color-sergeant. Throughout 
the brilliant campaign of 1*47 and !*(*, h« distin- 
frni--.'je..l hirn.-Mi i'^ mnch by hi* modesty as his 
valor, ami in hi , ,]!;:' i -■,.,■,. ;.,',.■.,) ^ vices at Chepnlte- 
pec and the city of Mexico received the warm 
encomiums o, his officers aod comrades For his 
gallantry he was rewarded with the grade of Lieute- 
nant, which ho retained till the regiment was dis- 
banded in ISiS. The great privations and fatigue 
undergone by him in common with the rest had, 
however, undermined his health and led to a sick- 
ness which resulted in his death, on Friday, the 
3d of February, at the residence of his sister, No. 
36 North Moore street He was " 
the 5th, at Calvary Cemetery, 



LEAP YEAR GIFTS. 



GRAND FESTIVAL OF THE BUFFALO 
BENEVOLENT ASSOCIATION. 

It is pleasant to record deeds of oharity, more es- 
the efforts in that holy cause take so 
i the recent affair 
produced such abun- 
3 Buffilo Benevolent 
Association, at the solicitation of hundreds of the 
rmtjripy.l citizens of Buffalo. The festival had been 
some weeks in preparation, aud came off finally 
on Fr day even in;:;, February 10, n.t the St, James'B 
Hall. Early in the evening fireworks were let off 
in front of the building, and an immense crowd was 
attracted, and wh-n the time for admission came 
the rush was tremendous. Only gentlemen were 
admitted the first night, and of these over two 
thousand crowded in, and hundreds were unable 

The programme of the entertainment was as fol- 
lows : 1. Music, vocal aud instniinental : 2. A 
Panorama, called " Modern Am 
by the celebrated artist, StanBel 
by Duncan, consisting of sis pict 
be described by 
. Music, by the different Glee Clubs and 
i Cornet Band , 4. The Carnival of Venice 



1 pn.io.ted 



different 1 



given in this city ; i>. Address, Comic Ode ; 6 Comic 
Tableaux; 7. Grand Finale ; 8. Supper. Tables 
will be arranged for one thousand guests. 

The recitation of the Ode (appropriate to the 
occasion, and written by G. 3. Salisbury), by Mr. 
Macomber, wa^well received, the points being well 
brought out. The " panorama." will. ii> ■' peculiar" 
pi. -hues an.l leciuves by (..'. <.'. Bristol, Esq , of the 
JUillitlo _/'».-7"-'V/i, exo!le« roar? o| Iuhl-IjI. nr. u.M 
deafening shouts of applauee. The local hits were 
acknowledged to be pointed and good-humored. 
The Cornet Binl aud Glee Societies discoursed 
most charming muaic, and added much to the plea- 

But the crowning glory of the festival waa the 
Donation Hall, which we illustrate. Trjis was a 
sight to behold. Heaped up on all Bides, hanging 
from walls and pillars, piled upon tables, could 
be 3een provisions of every kind, and in such quan- 
tities as to hold out the reasonable hope that for 



hundred barrels ; of potatoes the amount could 
hardly be estimated ; the meat, beef, muttou, pork, 
veal and ham, was in qcautity commensurate with 
the potatoes and flour ; and the bread was piled 
up in vast pyramids, as though all the bakers' 



Then there v 



i emptied of their con- 
, blankets, 



steads, stools, stoves, kitchen fu; 
poultry, wines, liquors— in short, < 
that could be mentioned. It vra 
and cheering display, and speaks 
i liberality of the people c. 






f the entertainments, Mr. Coulburn, 
;he receipV.-i ot the 
thousand f'ollarB. 
t was repeated 
f the ladies, 
siderably to the net results of this 



LOTTERIES. 

The Lotteries of 
WOOD, EDDY & C 

? chnrterwl in tbo fl^te- of IVIaw.tro and 



^'^toVl'r^i'- ..r" 



WOOD, EDDY & CO. 

7oiii,y !!„■ legislature ( 



TO $50,000. 



ELEGANT PRESENTS 



Quaker City Publishing House, 

PHILADELPHIA. 



A New and Enlarged List 
SPLENDID GIFTS 



X 8 6 O, 

EMBRACING 



This List will re S 



5 for LOVEBS. 
3 for WIVES. 

3 for HUSBANDS. 



The Greatest Triumph of American Wit 
and Humor ever Issued. 

JUST PUBLISHED, 

THE MARCH NUMBER OF 

THE GBEAT COMIC PAPER OF THE AGE 

Frank Leslie's 

BUDGET OF FUN, 

BEING THE SIXTEENTH NOHBEE OF THIS SLDE-SPUT- 
TING PERIODICAL, 



[i.ir, L'.ou-., ,--(;!:,-- 






THE NEW BOOKS, 

THE STANDARD BOOKS, 

THE MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS, 

In all the Departments or 

LITERATURE AND SCIENCE. 

Joguo. It is richly worthy the attention ot Mi- *.■] 



IIM"KY. 
TRAVEL, 

HUMOR, 



nii»;runiv 

POETRY, 

ADVENTURE, 

Wll CEMENT 



Soldi; sand Sailors. 



HYMN BOOKS 



JUVENILE 100KS 



The Quaker City Publishing House 

GUARANTEES 
THE .MOST PERFECT SATISFACTION 

BEAR IN MIND THAT 



Sent at our Risk, 



DTJANE RTJLISON, 

ri;.,H lErOR OP THE QUAKER CITY PUB 
USHTNG HOUSE, 
NO. 33 SOUTH THIRD STREET, 

HIA, PA. 






CtKLincl-r. Pr;icticnl . 



Piiblislif.l at the NVw 1 



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One Hundred Operatic Melodies 

FOR THE FLUTE. Prioe Fifty OnK 1 
lishedby (iLIVElt IiI'l'.-ON A CO.. 



50, 



Miscellaneous. 



TOMES, SON &. MELVAIN, 
No. 6 Maiden Lane, 

NEW YORK, 

IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN 

GUNS, PISTOLS, 

CUTLERY, PLATED WARE, 






•\N( V 



UlU'SHFS, I'LllFIMLLi 



Glenfield Patent Starch. 
Used in Queen Victoria's Laundry. 

ami piinN.irxoiai r:v hoi: m.wk-ty'S laundress 



/'iAN be i 



S150 per Month 

ide. and no humbug. Tlie business 
able. For j-.n i :.nj n 
er Falls; N. Y. 221-23 



R^ 



PILLS should be 



P P 

PATENTED FEB. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



Grand Military Fete 

NDEPENDENCE GUARD 

Company G, Twelfth 

ACADEMY OP MUSIC 



FURNITUKE ! FURNITURE ! 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, 
DEQRAAF & TAYLOR, 

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OrUililKhmoul. is .-is .-dries in heijiM, ami pstomh; '242 f.joi lliro"?!i to No. or, ( livi^fio s( rest— making il 
i Kurnit'irc Hons.-s in I In; United Status. 
,- axe prepared to offer great inducements to the Wholcsalo Trade, for Time or Cash. Their stock 

ROSEWOOD PARLOR AND CHAMBER FURNITURE; 

Mahogany and Walnut Parlor and Chamber Furniture ; 



.ft'clts (niM-.Li the s't lil.'.'i r. 1 . ' ) wiljioiil 



Holloway's Ointment 



I sores or plaudalar 






Mew York Metallic India Rubber Slate 
Company, 

45 Leonard Street, \evr York, 

Greon's Patent of Nov. 29th, 1859. 

LIST OF PRICES. 



1 . I...I:. ,:>!,- l„r .1 in. 



Billiard Saloon Proprietors, 
WELLING'S 
1V0BY BILLIAED BAMS 

; ,i,..,rl). ta years. They are w»r- 

;.•"!; ! Vtfl li-vr u.,1,1 |,..-,,|,. n , u . 



Saleratus, 
Ihosb who want perfectly wholesome SalerataB, 
will in^ulr ,_■ r„i that rttuniiiartinei] by the iin- 



"il.\ I.WCHT .' 



LORD WARD'S 

SAUCE. 




Purify the Blood. 

MOFFAT'S LIFK PILLS AM) l'HCEXIX 
Hii ILUS Tii.. lies!. iiiiJ ,..-m,.,1 .-. -i-lnii. 






ELLED CHAMBER FtrRXiTURE, in Sots, Irotn $22 to flOO. 

JENNY LIND AND EXTENSION POST BEDSTEADS, 



THE ANNUAL 
Military and Civic He-union, • 

DODWOKTHS COENETiBAND, 

CITY ASSEMBLY ROOMS, 



til M i\ It ti.t fttvi'!, I 
AST TWENTY YEARS 



Welling's Worm Diuretic and Condition 



■ ■".. ' REMOVATING RESOLVENT is 

1 i?tm.tiiliiti,iti;t! Ileroedy. Itheu.lse.ld 



Photography. 

HANDSOME Rosewood Camera, finest Achro- 
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Aiiil)rti|yiie^,I , li.ii...r n.li. & >:ti < ;,i m- : t true 



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3 OR DENTAL 

SNUFF, 




TOILETTE PLEASURE, 

NOTICE!! 

Encased in two Fobms, 
So. l-BOLDBH-BANDED OCO, 

nil it. natural .-ttoiielh ami i-nuy-iity ,t. itit 

No. 2-SILVEE-BAFDED OCO, 



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Ciui.-tanlh- r-v .■.'iviiifiall Uu? novelties ia 
STRAW HATS, BONNETS AND CHILDREN' 
GOODS, &c, «fcc. 
Ordors promptly executed. 



The Phrenological Journal 

•IS everything new on Phrenology, Physi- 
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H.."w t-.lW.M.'liiLr.iciiT. Whom to trust ; Lawyers 

I < Mil 



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TETANY, YOUNG & ELLIS, 



Powerful Microscopes, 

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CURES SCROFULA. 

Kmin<"ly'.- Mftlical Di-rovery u.irc-s Erysipelas. 

Konut'iiv's M.'ihr;i! I)i.M-.i\-i.-rv cnn.'* Guik-T. 

Koiitii-ilvV Mi-.Ii.mI HiM-(-vt>ry eon.? Niir.r-iiiE Pure Month. 



I' ' I 



Prince's Protean Fountain Pen. 

WARRANTED PERFECT. 

Frjoiifh h!U 1)l-.-'ii s;h<1 in f.ivor of this Pen Owe 
I pl.Miiirv, Compact. _ No t-'iuji r.ilur.- jili.-i-t.su/. 



7 Broadway, New York. 







An aperient and stomachic preparation of 
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PIMPLES ON THE FACE, ROUGHNESS OF 
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with an unusual disposition for active and 
cheerful exercise, immediately follow its use. 
As a grand stomachic and general restorative 
it has no superior and no substitute. 

Put up In neat flat metal boxes containing 
50 p!Us, price 50 cents per box ; six boxes, 
S3 50; one dozen boxes, 84 00. For sole by 






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R. B. LOCKE & CO., 

General Agents. 




DR. BAAKEE 
TREATS .ALL DISEASES. 

SPECIAL attention given to all Chronic Dis 

i eases, Couple, Croup, Consumption, Influenza, 

ihm.i, Mi-oiu-1-iiiis. nil ■!r-i^-..s n( [)„> Nose, Mouth, 



!„ih , 



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ULCERS, HIP DISEASES 



ilMULA '■>(■■ KM!, "l.K-f |:'ir'l.M.\ K'Ai.D 



EYES AND EARS 



ARTIFICIAL EYES 

TYMPANUMS OR EAR DRUMS, 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER 




f%*M* I'M If f*^ 




222.— Vol. IX/| 



NEW YORK, SATURDAY, MARCH 3, 1860. 




-The 



Our Exposure of the Sous of Malta. 

Secret Sign* of the Order— Horsc.ing 

cs taking f^c Oath— The Mystic Jewel- 
Its other Cleaning— The Bible of the Sons of Malta. 

We have received a large correspondence npon the subject of our 
Exposure of the Sona of Malta. The majority approve of our entire 
course, believing that we have done a great public service by ex 
poBing an insidious and indecent sham, and warning the community 
againBt an imposition which was growing gigantic in ita propor- 
tions. Some few anonymous correspondents are very fierce in their 
denunciations of our treachery, denying the authenticity not only of 
our illustrations but also of our literary matter, and defying us to 
proceed in giving the secret Bigns, <5cc. 

Whenever we commence an enterprise we calculate to carry it 
through to the end. We count up the cost — we scan all the riaka, 
and nothing can turn us from our course. So that those gentlemen 
who delight to indulge in incendiary epistles may spare themselves 
the trouble and the postage— their labor is a useless expenditure of 
time, paper and money. 

Many outsiders think because our illustrations depict such ludi- 
) fancy sketches, but we again 




our readers that each illustration is £ 
actually seen in Lodges of the Sons of Malta. Upon this subject 
we have received the following communication from a gentleman 
in Toronto, Upper Canada, who is well known, and whose word may 
be relied upon: 

v. rv huii' csi -priori 1 .mi i.r.'Mi-.-.t hi-. ii ii.it] 






«-h,-i, <; 







;,, u',,, ,'Jr .;,, 


, .',,,' , 11 ,-' l ;. H , , ,.'i l 


-'.'., ,1 ',n 


, '„;. ■ 


his of Malta," 






























1 !,...!!.. .in. 


























.Ij^lv li-htM ,m. 
























"u'ranTrnlrf- 






























£"%.!£?? 


T," 1 ,;;!'.;;;";',"';;: 


l .',;',;'„ , ."„';.'i 


I'i:;.;-. .'.',:; ?;,'!,'■ 


outationortho 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER, 



mir f^liojr wtp wro 



• I lb ..k i.Mlu' I*.- !■-■ '■' 

carry & largo stone wrcbme a 



... oner of a jackass flapping 
The eian of "Distress" iB made by placing the open bond, palm 
downwards, upon the moutb, and signifies 



shaking then), 
The einn of ' 

i Brother bo hailed is compelled I 



i drink 
thirsty man to the 

The sign of *■ Recognition" of a Son of Malta is the fore-flnger of 
tVe right hand preivd asaiost the right side of the nose. The an* 
•werhig sitn it the lift forefinger on the left side of the nose. 

Th« Grip Is given bj tbafeiDg hands in the usual way, except that 
the thre* first fingers only aie grasped, and the little fingerB slide as 
it were between each other. 

Horae-lng t 



ridiculous Order of Sons of Malta. It i 



described by " A Victic 



The Oath conferred upon the candidate and the manner of con- 
ferring, it is thus described: The candidate, blindfolded, ia placed 
before the altar, his left band rest'oc upou the Maltese Bible— ! ! !— 
the right hand raised and the loreunger pointing towards heaven, 
bnt really pointing to wards a banner, on which tue full figure of a 
jaekaes is emblazoned, The on'h is then administered : 









On ■ 



the Brethren, 
le figure of a 

and decrepid 



donfeev in tie prime 
animal of the same specie*. 

The Mystic S'gn of the Ord»r, which is displayed in every Lodge 
has a doable and significant meauing The Mystic Sign con-istj of s 
six-pointed star, win the representative Era and let».era D L. A. S 
0. M. The letters are thus explained to the candidate : I (eye] 
Dearly Love A Son Of Ma ta. 80 far the sign is satisfactory ; bus 

the Ujuk 





MRS. JOHN WOOD. 



JARNUM'S AMERICAN MUSEUM.— Grand Dramatic 

XKW \\i) I'OITTA;; CnMi'WV «>F COMEDIANS. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 

FRANK LESLEET, Editor and Publisher. 



TERMS FOR THIS PAPER, 



. SQCARR. NEW ' 



Foreign News. 

Br the Enropa we ha^e one week's later news from the Old World. 
Mr. Gladstone, the British Chancellor of the Exchequer, had pro- 
duced his aono.il Budget, showing the enormous cspeauitu-e of 
three buadred and seventy five millions of dollars, lie bad alao 
proposed the continuance of the Income Tax, and explained the 



favorably received by the Hou.-e of Commons, as 
well ae the public. Tne Italian Question wears a threatening aspect, 
as Austria had refused tha-^roposiuoas of the British and French 
Governments, as being contrary to the Villalranca and Z-jrich 
treaties. lru-:.;a and 1'ni;.-!'. had lllio.cise sho* 



aanctiou tbe dangerous principle of ignoring the legitimate ciiii 
of the deposed Italian raters. The King of Naples had also declar 
his ioten'ion of crossing the fron'iers to h*lp them, sod tbia in t 
fare of joint reDresentation of the French and English ministers 
Naples, calling attention to the dangerous condition of his own ( 
minions. There is also considerable gossip in Paris and London 
the annexation of S^voy and Nice to France, as the pries Sardir 
hsa to ay for the additional Italian territory. Srange to say, the 
British press does not eeem to object to this aggrandizement of their 
ancient enemy, although it is in direct contradiction to the open 

subsequent assnrance of Count Walewski to Lord John Russell. The 
new commercial treaty teems to have soothed the people of England 
wonderiuily. Tney now seem inclined to swallow camels instead ol 
straining at gnats. 

The Spaniards having beaten the Moors in a pitched battle al 
Tetuan tieem to present another opportunity to the British Ministers 
to mediate between these Powers with better chance3 of success. 
The French troops now in Italy are under orders to occupy Tuscany, 
andMarahal Viiliant will doubtless move bis headquarters fros- 
Milan to Florence in a few days. The real meaning of this step is 
not bo very apparent, as it may equally be a threat to Naples 
Sardinia, whici latter power does not teem inclined to give up Savoy 
and Nice. A align t revolt had occurred at Acera, a town 
Naples and a state of siege hid been proclaimed. The Austrian 
Government had likewise put all Venetia. under martial law. 

Tne Chinese were fortifying the Peiho, and had established a large 
army of Tartars to oppose the Anglo-French expedition, whic 
oa its way to that river. Altogether the Old World wears a 
it than it did a month ago. 



The Great Anniversary. 
The general celebration of tbe anniversary of Waihingto 
day is a convincing proof that, however lelflsh fanatics and corrupt 
flre-eaters may talk treason, tbe great heart of tbe people 
voted to tbe preservation of the Union. The respectful observance 
of these occasions is a healthy sign, showing that patriotism and 
virtue are still reverenced by the community, and it is calculated to 
keep alive in the rising generation 
politicians seem to have altogether ignored, but which are really 
the vita! energies of a great nation. We give 
number a beautiful picture of the statue aad pedestal, as they will 
appear when finished, to comrnemora'e the illustrious warrior aod 
statesman, who led the freemen of his native land against thf 
battled hosts of a tyrant, and wio, equally great ia peace and 
after having achieved our independence, laid down his power 
retired to private life, thus presenting to his country the trn 
ample of a model Republican, worthy of the purest days 

We trust lhat the solemn event we have 



i day Illustrated • 



read a wholesome lesson to the rae 

loua and impulsive people with 

public, and that those members of our na'.iooal councils who now 

disgrace the American name by personal abnss and physical vio- 
will be awed into the outward semblance at least of decency, 
.ver they gaze on that majestic image, even as the ungrateful 
as were reminded of the services of Manlius when he Bilently 

pointed to the Tarpeian Rack. 



A Papal Acrobat. 

nuisance that Louis Napoleon has lately suppressed in Paris 
ta in this favored city. Yes, New York has its Waivers, but 
the parallel unfortuoa'ely ends, for we have no Louis Napo- 
t.t give it a coup di mart ! We have, however, instead an anti- 
inthe indifference of the public to ultramontane rholomontade. 
New York L'Uhivtrs tnjoys a double circulation, it has its own 
s quiet set of corner whisperers, and when its vagaries are un- 
uBually lively an occasional corner in the New York Herald, 

It lias lately thrown three somersaul's in one number; and we con 
aider each of these acrobatic performances as sending the Hanlon 
Brothers and the Ravels into the shade. Strange to say, these three 
vaults have only oue object, and that is to go clean through 
Louis Napoleon as though he were a paper hoop. Leap the first is 
ghastly attempt at fun in a review of the meeting at the City 
ssembly Rooms to express their sympathy with the Italians ; the 
axt leap is a dreadful attack on Louis Napoleon for his unQlial con- 
ducttowards Pope Pius, and for the suppression of Waivers ; while 
the third acrobatic achievement is a third spring through the hoop 
ount of free trade. 

on^ider the muter seriously, it ia very clear that the Papal 
elements in this country is opposed to Free Trade, National Inde- 
pendence and Religions Toleration— the three pillars on wh'cd the 
greatness of our Republic rests. We have, however, the satisfaction 
nowiog that the more enlightened Catholics of our country 
tily approve of Louis Napoleon's policy, which cannot fail to 



EDITORIAL GLANCES AT MEN AND THINGS. 

Avery Silly Fellow, who d'lt.p'- Iliinn a»- Id- n'.w ''<■ plum?, iva: 



Fmoix-in-i-i-f.iHly ,= 

s wit and willio.it hi: 
uperslition— the othei 



The Conrsc Pursued b 



" chopper at him and brdlr-d. 



■ Frprrss (iro di = ru^m 



r its Government. Wo have spent 1 



1, Hurrlct, Emma, Octnvla 



■1 try Pmilti? Vim know* uny- 



.,||,. L .. ; ,..| |,y IT. n^l'V-'TVCnlk 



e.u- ili.' 1 ilk' 111 Karl of Dudley. 

Mi<* Bauer, the tainted blind voim? l.ilv. is now lecturing on tho " Inner 
H.., ' ,n IVmi'.^s. e, LLiiH ,, MV-i-tiiiij Willi .i P'ti'Tons reception. 



turday light 

>-■;,. l pupil of MiTM.Ir. .n.l a V.n>.-:i\ d^ivndant o 
iorlly to appear on (ho stage, in London, as Lady I 

! Emmons, U. S. N. ; Pun Jo-e Btc 1 -, MliiFiT 1 






Vliiilen, i-omnioiily 



,- Vm-.l. 1hoE.11T.1l.. ; ,i 



..a^il i.bo,,, H(ility-f. 



wH.i.iam W.Mi.i.i: 1. II M-niiLjoii.ery. 



V..-hin.-ton r-rn. 



Hnwlaud Hill, "f Enfflani 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



20* 



Yean Affo akd Mw, t 



i divorce case of Mary A Bennett -m r,.--oiyc» Bennett. The 
y very ttronply.and if oil ho ^I-He= Ik- irw he. i= a.-urr 11;. 



t spirit and its simple a 



'I'll. •.-■..■<■ in ■ r.i'llii. 



-.,.- [...in of H.-lor wo f,,mA ejveo.l- 
' n.i. so nlnerblnfi that wo were very much 
v it ,-isl't'- 1-r in ni^r.l ne:'t. <■■■■■< i.iu,;, fr.-mtnirj 
' \\V [-'-■*.) it iJinmllli Willi crf-tt .'.■([■<■ :m-l mie li 

\: w ]l:mip-iiir.- ,' In' lt-iy,, iiii.n] if; ro ( ,;| 

■■.,,.,':'. !,;,. m, ,-,.-■■, a iii- .i..'uglvt\ S|iiir.'.r.,,-| 



„,-,.. ■[,!,., „ , f,,, t |,r l-.lnn.; "!'i ii.-l.'-.-Lnni-, in Hi-- Pav o[ (-i-m Tli Una he ■ 
|.,,„,rhi hi- I ir .:rn)L'|-.'.T IL-tw, hi- r,| I M'rviiir; man, Carl HiHehnmtl, i 
<■!'! M.ir-i'-TV. T)i'T.' v.- a (loop mv.-Uerv ab.nii ilic Silml T<ni..,'ia\ rm-l 
FHTlil.tlh- |. irn Hi it la- 'i ' hr..iK.l,i t,\~ , Un-lit-i !n in F.n' I.ikI ..ml l.ur.e I 

in, ■" v.'' ','■-.- '■''.'■ i' !• - ■!.■■ ■": <-', 1 ■■ !•■!! >•■ r- ' ■ l - . , I,'. n -.r ran be the wif 
Hobart. Be le.iv.-; ber iij-.i-.i-, ,i l.r:--'fj>itni« ar..J Ihile-rf arri-e-' in -varrl 
ber, finds her, ami learning the ■■»[■,---- "- 1 i.-rai -,f le r IV her, -tn-J h-lini: ;>u' le 
fr..,- rmrn ..II reproach nr shir, with a lover's eloquence per-wl^-i In-r i<> \ 
him Th"r n.v io Vaipioud, T.ixvn n'i-1 are m.-.fn.-.l Old Hill, hr.-nul flu., 

nth Is brought to light, resulting In a happy n 




: f.ui.'ifui. crarvful ami poetical 

vod, combining a fantastic grotesquoness 



:,,:„,. ;,.:■■■ .V'..,-., ,l /„..,..„, , ■ ,< I .,),: ,- T , ..• il ■< . j V , ./ . 1 ■ A VM '"!l 

Styrian graceim n>.-i,,.i mi- ..r,.i . i,... r .,. t.a-.-n. h i- in iimm. , -hm r fl|1 

ri.-T.-l very •-■ir,..f!ve. nlnkit I- n:,l> ..' nm^.-rai- ilullriiliy. It will he 
tr.7,/i Mr. irilh rinVnin* I ,n-/.f'i",^ii i : .-.f)nipv:.-,| „.n,| ,>.| i.-.-ilH |,i !,,..■. 
kiv-iwn nii.i ,|H-tly <■■•!, -lii-at.-'.l Lruii-h | -i.-in -t. :\\ - j.-M.-rriu mime tie. 

Welsh MHo.ty. .-.-ronnai Iv known ns ■ \'o<n Mary Ann," which ho has 

ior h - ili..-m.-.. i- rn-lily lnniv>u;,-...l am' trac-iull v v nai-l. wi.ik'tic >.] 
rk.-e with L'n-.it hnllian.-v ami .■llxi. Ii i. nut . u\ our,-, a |.mv|iv w 
tr.-.-t Hie .,-.■.■, iK- 1 r«'..iH.iMiV" IUH.-I....I lacuhv <>l M>' Mills. l.iit l( ,, 
llic.-f. jil.M^-ini .rani, i. -Hi. .n- wli!' li .iivm-'-.-iii.l .'f.ilsl'y Hi.- a mat. -nr |n'im- 
La Belle Florind.-, Polka Brillant', par Th.-^hr.- Milling, .hi-t v 

\',m,- Shell rr.-'j) a T-Ttr frr Mr. Wnlten hv R. 11 Wil.J.. r.inii.n 
Stephen C. Fo-l.-r. Tin- ivonl- iri^ vitv 'i,-lirvi ■:- ntel (he m.a,„; v 'i- 

a- i.m.|>5 a^ lb- m-iiontv -'f Mr. IV.-i.ts .. r.-.Lt mi, . in irvsng lo !».. 



Baltimore, Washingto 



p.-rfctly ,..i:i|.leJ to her style, and one in which, ■ 

" Tin. romjunv leave New Vm k this week, en rouU \ 
and s..uth io New Orleans. 
English Concerts — The English Concerts at the French Theatre 

site Niblo'e.aro verv .leliL;hifnl ail.ii, an- 1 ?■•■■ \nr have prnvc.l very s. 
fill The artists are Mr- Mr.Mri , M:- H.wley.Mr. Cooke and Mr ] 




THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE POLYTECHNIC CLUB, 

Steam Ice Boat, Lady Franklin. 
A SrECiAL Committee wao appointed by the Clnb at a late meeting 
invention, now nearly completed, at the North 
Point Foundry, Jersey City. The following la a Bynopaiu of tnoir re 
port, made at the last meeting of the Club. 

Sis members, viz, MeBara. Jobnaon, Seely, Cohen, Garv?y, Fi'her 
and Stnart, devoted the afternoon of the 14th ioatans to a very car*-- 
e Lady Franklin. Two other members of the 
viz., FrofPBBor Hedrick and Major Serrell, hive, also ex 
amined it more at tbeir leisure, and all unhesitatingly report : 

That Hie committee believe Mr Whr.i's ili..irv <-f l.»nnir.li..ti f-ver ir ■ l.\ 




'2 wlif.-n .i.e Hie v neralile Dr. Kama--. H.irar. 

Willi.-. S. B M<li = . Mr,. M Mn.fl, Alln-a C. Itoe. 
the i.nlv l.'.a.iikliL r Ilni-li.-.l 1a |'.,uel-.. ..n win-!, 
artlatii deaiena ffom summer and a.-, ik c.ie 

proper heinc ncciipie.rl hy lil'e-hk" iioiii.ut- .il It 
'lb-' entire lermtli i i" tie' 1"'.'l i- tv.-'aily-".-:!,! 



carria-.'- 

Several members of the committee made oral statements in reply 
to questions, in which they aet forth, in the Btrongeat terms their 
confidence in the success of this important enterprise. Colonel 
Jourawsky, the agent of the Emperor of Rnasia, especially delegated 
to examine and report upon American Locomotive Machines, was 
present, he having Tinted t is Luly Franklin during the day wit'. 
M;vio. Se.T^ll, :a-id i ■;■ - '■-* "- ■■! ■'. \ ■■■ " l ■■'■ 

The Lady Franklin will leave for the Mississippi, via the New Jersey 
and Pennsylvania Central Railroads, during the present week, wherr- 
a careful trial of cap* city will be made, she bavin? been delajeo 
until then by the failure of the contractors to meet their engage 
mente. The flr.it patent, containing eight claims, specified aa fol 
low«, has jut been issued. There '-re two other pa.ter.t3 '.-■ re.iiiu 
under the charge of Mr. C. M. Keller, one of which contain* elevei 
and the other fifteen claims. Colonel Jourawsky hna submil.u) ■■ 
report on thia invention to the Russian Miniiter at Washington, aw 
steps are now being taken to secure its early introduction into 
the Rns&ian Empire and other Northern nations of the Eastern 
Continent 

Lrxomnlu-r T.hirh< f„r Rmmuig r.v Ir.- ,-„■ ,„ TTa'-r—S. nW_Nerman r/ru'.) . 



NEWS OF THE WEEK. 



alking alonp 
dowu picked 




inftli t ,Qe naa rinn.i-ave pd^-ng -m, i ucludiug four 
i Can*aiau S-uate. Her wreck hob viotbie at luff 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



SUMMARY LYNCHING AT 
CHAPPELL'S DEPOT, 
SOUTH CAROLINA. 

A feaiifcl tragedy was enacted 
atChannell'a Depot, South Caro- 
lina, on the rooming of February 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




re sagacity 
a, he Boon became impressed by the fact that 
3 most prolitob!-* thii,,: t-> mv.-st Lis savings in. 
Property which fifty yeara ago he bought f..r <-. ler/ hun^r.Hl oollimi 

irue h fa t nj>pm.i C hifig -when a fall will take plat-.* in ti-- 
: of land in New York City ; it i enormous !l':t .,-.-; of late y»*r* 
made Mr. Whitney one of the wealthiest of our eUizene. From 
being the owner of a grocery store he entered into the more ex- 
uded sphere of h ahip cnaadler, and soon became widely engaged 

Mr. Whitney was largely indebted to two national calamities for 
art of his enovmoua fortune, the war of 1S12 and the paoic of 
337. 

Whf.n the war hi'nVr. ,--ut V> h>d couf id<vaVl!> d.>bts due to him 
oui tbs Soath. T',r Mrictuiiis tr ing un-ibb- t., pay him, owing to 
leBtoppage of their ■.■ r-ini.^c j with En f -i; : i^j. oII.kJ in <::.c:,iu: K ^ 
:eir cotton, whic'i, I.- inc. iuu '• f|-|HCoa-, .1 in ii^, >_u- accspred. 
With his usual foresight ' ' 



.udlu: tiuuloyed it in buying real estate 
and dij'touQti :,< i !,:■_-*. v-hidi in- .;;d at panic prices. The return of 
confidence found tb a t Mr. \Vji!>n . ; hud nearly doubled h;s already 
overgrown wi ?.lth by that almost universal disaster. 

The li..« of a man win ependa every day in the accumulation of 
^e;i!<h i,uy i., incithnU to record, and we therefore conclude with 
the fact that he was the last of the wealthy New Yorkers who re- 
mained a down-town le&iden 1 , dying at his mansion corner of State 
street and the Battery, lie has left four children, who were, we 
are told, kept very poo- iii! inc Ins life. Mia eldest Bon 
two years ago, owing to a throat disease, which led to the famous 
Probing controversy. 

In politics he was an Old Line "Whig, and a Btrong Qupporter of 
HenryC'iay, wi'h vh..u he ff a .on terms of considerable intimacy 
An anecdote of Mr. Whitney is told which strikingly proves how 
' " .late Mayoralty 'lection he wm. 



..• prized bU cold. 



' Havemeyer'B 

) said : " O^m.ipmen, 
1 friend Havemeyer's success, 1 




■ 2oth atl 



. . ''He if" * 

Churcu, Broadway, the following pert. .„ .,, 

Meiers. TIjoumh i-tiifl. m -i-.'m Vusfin Rf.-phen*. Joyophliernocn'on, 
I^Dramirt S. Swan, James It. Murray, ]~>r. John D'Arcpy, William L! 
Crosby and Joseph Beers. The coffin, which was of rosewood, 
with silver monntings, bore the following irncripviori ; ■'Stephen 
\Vhihn--y.hoi-n Mih of p^itf-mbcr. 177(i ; <i;«'fi Jm., oi l\d>nmry, im), 
aged eighty-three years, five months and two days " 

the portrait we give ia an admirable likeness of one of tho 
merchant princes. 




TOM. THE BLIND NEGRO BOY PIANIST. 



We present 
ability ia at 
Tom^was boi 

and his amiable qualities rendered Him the pet of the family of 'ji& 
master. Fe was allowed the full range of the houBe.and it was 
while loitering about the parlor that his rare muaicai ability was 
discovered. The ladies in an adjoining apartment heard the piano 
touched in a brilliant end masterly manner, and on entering the 
room, saw 1hat it was the blind negro boy Tom. The discovery of, 
course created much excitement, and every opportunity was afforded 
him to develops his remarkable f ' ' 



t when under the excitement of music, his looks a 

one inspired. He has been giving concei 

Carolina, and the newspapers are enthusiastic about hi3 remarkable 

accomplishment. One journal has the following upon ihesubject : 

His execution is wonderful ; it requires no critic's eye toeee that 

t is natural, or we ought rather to eay, imitative, for having once 

heard a piece, the same Btyle is reproduced under his touch with 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



sod l ; gbt in to neb wbpn tbe melody df maDc". 
a btferp tli'H timple, BighUi &a boy, whom, God 



THE MYSTERY; 
GIPSY GIRL OF KOTSWOLD. 

A ROMANCE BT J. F. SMTTH. 

Author of " Suislanet and Sliaiiow," •' Smiles and Team," " Die* 

Tarleton," " Phaies of Life!' &c. 

.solars tiini Mi|i|Mi-f t.-li In- iiil.l \ alanm 






"8W i< not v.i.iMiv of lii. I..V1-," miilleied ihc suntleman, " ai 
he ought to Line known so by this time." 

" bllll sl.C it 111, Tliu'lll'V." ob,CHe,! (l|iv,r, Willi O Sigh, who fe 
tllllV |iolVolle,. ill- oil II 1,0111 I Wollli LillC bee,, tu resist suel, a 

inducement, 

this suggestion, John Cnmptou started at once for ti 



Acting oil ■i.i- Mi':;;. .In 
re.iuei e.j.ii Sll Vlll-l.,-1 



atiiiU, I ,br slaini noil,,. »lo liaJ ii.'i'i, ,lniii- i;|, :il! i, thl 
great chair waning the baioaet , lauou s.i.,1 brought ,eieial 

* " Masta Phil ill, and you not come to tell m« sooner. Where, him 

school '! OKI Sainlm a u nurse him." 

discovered whore I loot plm aal Ihtii. Thai hai 
Lou. lun, ami la- 1 inch, he v as , , i , ,1 in id my p 

Laily uk-i'v so.' il:oiN,r'v'iL".X' 1 ' 



Why me not kill him 



Holla.! tin, ,,,■;;),;., to ,1,,, 

k- linn nail while she ai„u,i 
mossing conn,, bin Hi alto 

a|,]j.;.-lr,l ClcaHy , ij.tj, ,„,| , 



1 haggard, her sje 
a?" she demandei 
nbrey," replied lit 



" It is very little I trouble myself 
visitor, coldly, for he felt disgusted at ner Heart 
log once visited bis ward. '-Have you forgo 

At 'bis allusion lu her sun bar lailyshi), tunic] 



his villi ills' l a Mr, 1 Laic a Inulln l, I , :irl , ;i . a I ■< I 1 11 VC him Mill." 
•' Plan anl, J In, n i itiiia ? ' i .•,..■;,, ■■.! ,l„bi. I' 'lull, iinligniiutly 

■■ Mas, a bad man.' saiii llm nacres. ■" bad man !'" 

" Silence I" cried her mistress, impatiently; *' 1 will not listen tc 

"I wrote myself to inform you of his being in London," added 

the I. a. In;,; ' ..I Li, elii ; .:i t i.-i .y., iuseeyou." 

•■ kibn|is limy th. ,i mi) In Woodbine Cotloge," observed 

husband with bi„ mistress.' 1 
'■ P.etuined to him!" shrieked tbe unhappy woman: "Mill! , a- 



repealed, whilst assisting bur mistress, the oh! 
LadyAIissifl lev© him too much, and dat not 

i Anbu-y u'iudc''V,is appear-ance ; he had just 
.nil. At a alanec bo comprehended all that bad 






hypo. 



o!lt-ii,.idii. 



.mile incredulously. Tbil 

ant bu, band— to whine and iinploia lor paidon. Had mi' error 
.. ....en lime- L-iealer. such l.asciu -s is not in mv until,,-' I have 

I o iba' : »";•' I in !.. |... -IM, 1 might descend to 

•at I wii I ,i, ; i .oil. i -....,.' bl I , 'oi.bl'.jv'o.i.'i hi'l',1 n'.'i'i'.i ' 

ion cjiuiot comprehend the feeling," be added, sa'rca.tioalli . ■■ bul 
1 is no less a reality." 

a, ,ionate v. Oman w lio La ,i p., i lo 1 1 1 ,. d lior I , , i o I , ,r him i ,,' absorb' ail 
.ids." she replied ; " thank 



' My boy .-hoiild ha 
' Proceed." said th( 



atone my injustice to him, shot 

riHlingll'i liumanil 
• husband. 11 is the 

." A"- A nl. icy. Iioin oiy a,,.,! I a. .ji.it. v. I any intention of plot- 

" r.ini.i.Lo 11 ill I... I, din. l." lidiunpioil iba dissembler. 

A. il In coliliiin Ins pio.li. ti 1ho noorcs oiilcicd tin- lioiiiloir, 

id-; ns llic words iscapod him, and |;i asidiloil hoi mistics villi a 
hole from Mr. Coinoi, ,,. „ |,„ I, n ,.. |.,d v hastily lead. 

'■ llo has returned." she a-.oiai, ■■ is -aio al the hoUSB of his 

nmiriiian. It has removed a weioht from my heart." 

The gentleman saw his advamng'e and knew how to pursue it. 

Irankli villi v u. Mala ba ' may via ih,.- l,,v. , , hi.! will r„i el i 

icii.u llm LuM.aiid. Ilu.l I loimd in ,-,,„ ,, Li ai i laic .,101011', 

and capable ol sale,;,.-; ihco, m v b.aliiias touard, vni would not 
have been love oulv, hi), i.b.lai; v.- I sbonbl have wor,hippc] mil 

wilh Hie sou! . w,.i,hi|. : aiatit a.la.o ,,i. 00, 0,1, am would have 

riveted tbe chain your charms hist wove." 

La.iv lai;. lonah iiaaidod him doubtfully. 

" To Miah a woinjii devotion ivoiibl have liuown no limit ; my life 

1 u 1, i'Ioo'iUc t°o m!i r i,e a me'°aTthat a wife 

Name the ,aa .ilia,. , Aubrey : exclaimed her ladyship, greatly 

""•;' 'lot'. io.t so i'n.'aniv ,1 „,e," replied the baronet; " the golden 



a, .in,!, 



.,1,0 started— turned pale ; the 



■ for both of us 
edandbroken- 



otiM.eii aitdileuly, and hci 



" What 11 I consent?" 

1.. , ol unit England ; place iba ,011 be 



(ben lull hold ,10 other image but that 

"lb, not prais. ,110, iiiteruipte.l l.adi I- 1,1, olough ; "do nol 
I - 'I"." Miillnciiilolo-aili,. " lad ,1„. a,.,a,„o„or,i,osa,.,, 

lies - ,110 ,ss t,,u Miens;:, ol' n,v |,,o,ioii; but I warn vou, Aubrey 
,L d yuo a cain deoaiie u.o. ;. ,,„ w ill oLauae me to a fiend." 

' iupo„ilit.. !" ,a id bar hi,,l, iial, Lj. o,,. Imr mile brow. 

" And when shall we depart?" 

" lu live days." 

' !, me day.." repeated the victim of her own weakness. "] 

"L... ive that :u me," v,Ljsper..d the baronet; " you mnst not tam. 



iiyh. Hut ,. 

ooidtu':!,: 



KtitUer of tlie s).i.-;iiiti':j. Lj|ii-ilv (m- tUvm>< lv t s. were unfljcieiitly 
ltl u;i 11 ■!.-■,! wn.ii tbti 1 ;a:> i.i 1 Lu.' \*.>ii(l (.. c-.D-itt-i'l 1 111 ii n iri'.iiini. Hint 
ir Anbity I'LurclougL aud Mr. U;iiM , iLu luu-buuil ol' Milly.weie 



" The very thing !'* exclaimed tbp broker, deliplitt-.i with tbo ~ul: 
cc-littn. ■■ Hettertbe perils nf the deey.. than hi« nn«tiiei '< woi.hne^ 
in liii-T-vl.tthrr'. ni.-i.-biti :i tion,. ].^i,!.-,OHv,T Rrjn.ii.-tli ^ J 

and courage of that boy than in U^ iTiu'i.in.e ... mauy n gray -haired 

At the time tbe speaker ottered this enlogium on onr hen., be wu* 
not a war*? ol bis refusal lo proceed to Malta, to ioiu bis father iu tbe 
AgamemDon. 

r.vtlmt nifjbfs po>.t the worthy broker wTote a lettei i-xpliunin-,' 
his wishes and views tu Captain Brandreth. 

Oliver bad |irnini^'.l h. i.t-fnuipain' ('..Inm.l d'.'V and his nieee. 
Hie I'iiwa-er L:ulv l-\i ircl-n-li . t-> II<i. kiii'-h.un Hull tu aseertalu 
whether :mv clue l::td l.een di-et.vei ed t.i her lust child. The hope 
Hiai si.t.-h mitviit |„. [he ease wa- a very tair toi hei s\isi?ieiona 

Euinled only to th i; L |.j,.,iis of Sir AuKrev, Hie Keepers ol the mad- 
onse, f.li,, | l; ,,| lv . 1( . i,,.,i i,,.,. i M I,.-.,, ni.,-1,1. Tli,- unhupi.v mntlirr hud 
not the olitljU'Kt idea of bt'i" |iOVM'eiiior\ tuiineetiun with Ihu 
gipsies. 

V.x.r Phil loll UMiildy ,ii,,ip|,omt,-d at nut l.eiin,' permiMed lo 



__, _ _t his guardiuu proved inQesibl© 
tjjuii the point. 

■ lulu 1 I'umplt.n hud lu'e.i so tlun oim-IiI v idiumed by the last adveo- 

Ce.LT dianu-es had lukcn pliu-f :n i;. .cl'.niaha m Hull since, the two 
iinawaishad pa-setl the ni-jhl thue : t ]..■ la'.Mi In iVmit a ppcai ed 
oniplcl.-ly uverti-rown v.hh weeds, the l,,-,|..rs which separated it 
■"Ni II,.' i-oad n.'ic I.i ok en. end ihu uindo^s ..1' the upper stuiev-;, 



The pietuie of , 
" The [dace »iip 



iiiirihjhit»d," observed Colonel Grey, who, 
iiitl been ringing at tbe principal entrance, 

;eated in the travelling carriage in front of 



Our hero, vtho had been trying t 

had liu mcrly been part of tbe pail 
■'Have you succeeded? have ; 
eagerly demanded the lady. 



^oa'hid'd,'.:: 



d, "reified Ol7s 



•bout Dr. Lacy, the old plac, 
lowering his voice to a ahopar 
No wonder, for she "lived near! 
seen a mort o' strange sights. 



oau!.ool,.i.ib!o— a thiug JO 



: thing." iaolii.1 on; hero, "i'hil has ] 






inglj; 



i!o nil 11. lb v in,! answer it." 

"To a woman, sir," said bis ward. 

•' To lo, mother!" mei.taili , ,a. ,ced John Cotnnton. 

"...a. o. i.i.oi I'diioloaali,'' aitaod the v,..ll, , l,us,,l V, uUNiolls tl: 
,- niauliai, ahould nol .nunc hi, iiauiii. even by a thought. 
" I t.aae do lie gncina. ai.o aall pi,;,,ioi, no I Hither Oil the point 



ir,;/ 



L best a meaL a of ^ovTdin ° Tor" life 



Lady," bo added, 

?hafl. n und e mu3t r ha ; 
iirul to us !" 

uired Colonel Grey. 



given her for uotbink. And I pay ber tbe rent for mv field— and 

th.ii. u'.on'l, i-.u- noihink. neither." 

It waa evidently a sore point with the speaker that be should have 
lop.i) ibeRiitol" his little farm to Mm. l>aus, who, sinre (hi; de- 
parture Of tbe doctor, bod given h.-M.- ;:' »re;it. airs in t| M; village. 
Kvery e^eniiiR her house was the rendezvous of the fanners' wives 
and .laii;'hlei>, all anxious to li-ix-n i.u hvi U:i:i! !■■ -'.one-, rei-peeting 
the V.iwiscum and the old ball. 

01 its bisl ueeiipaut he rarelv or h.-.tt po^e. <>n taking hi i 
departure Dr. Lacv bad infunned her <\,,, i,i, . oMmuam e ..1 her 
Lu'isMun .!».- pcmled uu Ltr .-.ilenee \f •■[■■■- vi^ all '-lie had ei'her seen 
or heard during hei i-e-i-Jeiiee widi liim. There w ere times when 
the fjairi,l"iis old woman to It -oivly teinptr-d. but, prudence pre- 
vailed, and bit!ieitu siu: had 0"n,- unfiling to forfeit it. 

At the requested Me"-. ..b.imJ.Mts.Djw; «a.-enr f,„-, and speedily 
made, her appearance with the litys <■', the de-t.-i ted mansion, blie 
leeogni/cd ihe L'ouager LiJy faiieloiigh as the wanderer io e.liu.u 

beeaine sumcwiiiit less pnekei'-d by -i..r|i[i-;e: but it was surprise 
unmixed vnui pleasure, .-lo; had b, t a Wm lT |v i ._- proved, and nearly 

■■ I hal I IK lii a e,.| :'i " :-oe li j- I d to herself. 

'J'o all entreaties an.) uHeM of rewind r- ode by the di-trt-f^d 
mother, Mr.. D-.e.s i emaineii obstinate) v silent ; a word i/oultl ha.',o 
ielievL-d an aching h-.ait, an-] wt .-he v.-.e.h.l not -fteak it. 

-She know nulhir.- iibuut the rbibl— had other things to think 
of! Had no objection to show them the Hall, if they wished to 

Not another word could be drawn from her. 

There is sumcihme, inexpressibly mehna !:dy in wanderiujj 



Joimer oeeupants remain. One all 
lighted passages. 

Oliver fell must impatient to ~:i- 
his euiniianion had passed the nig 
nifpection of the resemblance hi 

Ilia wish was soon gratified, and 



adowa glide along th 
sen the portrait and I 



h-ed : 



-iaLely Ijia 



ilortnnate .grandmother, Lady Caroli 



'^^^^as^x 



tvpe o.I beuiltV ',Vlll dl-ap 
.;:iMti in t.mihes. You are 
•May you be more fortu- 

one so young;' replied hi3 



ad suddenly croaked i 



;ratify the curiosity of a stranger," replied 
-he might have done to others.'' 



right?" 



i Yavasseur,' - replied Oliver—" Adelaide Va 
into an Insulting lane,b which brought the 



FRANTv. LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



he ruin i.f lifr fjirnilv. Had slie ma'ried licr cousin, as m* b 
Wished, 'ill.- fillj place Illicit have h.,-n la p t U]i insHad of P-" I' 

ruin; luir sTic cln.i-e to throw herself away upon the son oft 
rector, and evil came of it." 

regarded the Dowager lady Fairclough anO OH* 

' her fcharp gray eyea 




" Nor any one In mc: or dead." answered the housekeeper, firmly 

■\v \-lhiiil' mast, ■:■ was a.- iijuii jwi ili.' ni' crime as " 

' Yourself," said "liver, sarcastically. 



A second yes, fainter (ban I Ik? hr si , escaped from the lips of 
Jaws, who, to avoid further i|in.Mioin[ii:. diew a bundle of 
rom her capacious pocket, ami declared hei-elf ready to gratify 



the mansion. 

It was evident the apartment had not been opened for veins 

its appearand- friiiL' hi-ii more ile-i-bilc ihan Die chamber the;, 
had <|ii:li..'.l. Ilie 1;k|im| mi lain- adiinlfii u only H partial Hl'1 '. 

" There," said their conductor, p.dnlinj: t" u portrait which 1i>;jie 
directly opposite the ivmiv windnw. " there is the object uf vom 
curiosity. Imw-i painted ;;s a pie.-eiil to my lady when Sir Cntli 

Ulivor attempted in iIimw one ofihe curtains in order to examine 



■' -M.HV. met]. We i all -ee 11 tie! I Or, u|.-f-r\i il Hie .'_'< ill I' 11 ■ 

Mr-. Daws walked to the open casement and lucked..-.:' 
The lawn. Evidenilv she had m. de-ire t.- contemplate the pic 
and vet the baron- I had been Ler nnise-elnhJ. and possibl} -i e had 
Uiv.-.l luin in her way. 

Tlie portrait was a thrci. -iin.Mler, by Lawrence-, and represcntc 
Sir t'uililurl in [i.i- lii^j ].]„u- ,,l' manhood. There was r.oihiti 
harsh or design niv; in the leaiiircs; on tin- contrary, the loft; ,ti ^ 



t slightly compressi 

I piolein-. 



The ( „ . 

black and piercing, wiih the -a me peculiar uildnes- 
iemail;able in U.c pmliait i-l' C'a-^ar l.ore/ia. painted for hst.itln 
1'ope Alexander \ I., pi escrv ,_•,] ju the private apartment - i '. < 
Vatican, and hut rarely shown to visitors. 

The one in the I'mia palace, a hr.ni which romantic vmii','.' iao). 
artists and guide books rave, is only a copy, although anadmiial 

"Icannot ima,!..ii.o ;mv o\ il iii such a face," observed our hei 
[j-reaiiy struck by ihe likeness. 

The h u-ekeeper ullere.] a short ■' Iinph !" a; if surprised at t 






i e.Naminii-.'j- it fur some time ii 

djipnsite inletencefl. .W ■•■■•■ 
; experience, were incompatible 



.iu.lsiiuei.t is at J j 11 It- |,i.s,iblv. my chaiity. 
t like the mouth— should like to hav. 



t may have been in 

vei' Lira i ciictti 



FIX. 

A ComnwTiicatir.n from J/cnj. Biin Jean. 
ADDRESSED TO A TRANSATLANTIC EDITOR. 
II yon have ze cmipbbapct. to tell me ze 

ord Fix. I am ttrangere ; I hear a 
>. I do not know piecisement vot t 




uimer master was 3d un question.. Lie a- 

blood, then," drily observed the gentle 

i.nk the subject dropped. 

retained a, vivid imp: .s-ion of the p-'Vi ■' ! ■ 

should recogtn/.e the original under any eircuni- 



IJ.it nut c 



; powder W ich only pari. ui '. ■ 



There was -omelliine; Ci ecian. w e in 
the Injure : aloiloa nojihi have po-od 1 



tu Sir Cut hbt 1 1 iiiliieiuLtl,'. ii 
- A slrong mm lied wom,.n. 

_^.-i laps she 

iron. 1 lie- 
port rail; 



as 



laimed the housekeeper, without movinc. 

her' avoided them.' " If my lady was odd and 
lo was tender and indulgent to him— perhaps too 

repliedthc old Boldicr, drily. " And, pray, where 






Kcela 



hi,:i -I to tiv Li 



nlo'lhe gar^'— ti.e'.i L^j\< a I ea'.-..e ;han h..ll tt;e 

h.ne they t.:k-"j Ihenisflcea to'" tmpjircii O'ivtr. 
>\v tar 'In 'riiojm.ilioii ..] the -p.-l.er extended. 
, viitni" (.'• [.'lee 'an '," liplied .lane/. " TiK sipsy 
"\ bus:, ..i .;,-,.;':, »i j.. i ii. 1 1..- -i :n:v.ii c.is. iii-\>u. . 
•u M,-!ie^ l^rt!,, mi all Ik. e..a..ii. . . i unhi tell c 



i of the btiunyeis to .: >• U 



i," s.r.l l b'.epir.g preacher 

'■LirjX-l'nv ■' . 
■"yl.t.K.vi.rsih.ci.-lbwtlft 





li- Un't/e word ilmle. ni".«ieiT ( 




•' \ i,l you no >'ci> t-> livln you Iriend '. 
bum got money [ilenty. He get erciyting 








So ve drive on. 




!;imi liy ve drive back 
Jonaoo. 

M-ti-. -Inn^.jn ^.ly : " \ 


o ze city ; come to zc mansion of ilons. 


e are jest in time. Xow we sail go in and 






Fix! Fix! Fix ! 








in--' ■> In \ii-.-ri' : i 




















till? : Ii.' knuw C'ViT\bu 






living tan tell vuu." V 










LOL-u DH Bo.-. JEA.V. 



Encocxter with a Dice ?;; itm is* Minnesota.— Oa tbe 1st 
inetflnt a party of men from St Jotepb, Mobile, while out bunting in 
•Lat vicinity heitid cne of ticir dogs groivl ar.d theD bowl, a short 
di-tSDce in the thicket aLd on lunniflg thither the; foond him la tb6 
cji's of a huge serpent. Tney aoon shot the snake. The snake la 
undoubtedly the one tbat e-capfd from Uabie'fl menageiKIaatfum- 
roeriu liauia*. It meainrfd (brty-lhree feet tn length, and three 
and a half inctiea aro;iod tbe large-t part of the body. T .-e b»ll ea- 
;ertd the Ictt eye -jf tli>: tepdle. and passed through th* braiu. The 
*n k„- iiist jn'ly uucoiltd from '.he doit, ar.d ifi-^d i's head the fall 
length of i!a bodt—o^er forty f^et Tbor^e who oitoemed the death 
strusgles of the snake t-pcak of them 83 being fdghifcl It first 
coited itself up in £ : cap about ib-; size ot a hog-jnead, lasbed the 
ground and its body with its mil. an3 as it straytd its maogied bead 
lirsttoocest e and then the other, tie humeri turned aff*y frotc a 



214 Maw® 3, 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLL 




THE LIEDEBKRANZ MASKED BALL -FATHEE RHINE DRAWS IN HIS TRIUMPHAL CAR BY SVVAHS, WITH ATTENDANT NYMPH.. AND SPRITES OF LTTELEI. < 



HJATJGUBATION OF THE CLi&K MILLS STATUE OF WASHINGTON. IH THE CITY OF WASHINGTON, D. C, FEBEUAEY 22, 

CELEBBj 



One Hundred and Twenty 

Washington's ] 

INAUGURATION OF Ml 

WASHINGTON AT 

Presence of tne New Yoi 



L.w \V| n-;i:*DAY, tiii 
Washington' i birthday, wad 
over the Union, among Kbit™ vh 
and in jiopulon- 



(Con/ilin.v/ ,)« / 




STRATED NEWSPAPER. 



pr,i,c„ 3 18G0. 215 




-■*N^? 



i i lill'lVIED B' THE TEXBUTAE7 RIVEBS OF THE RHINE. KNIGHTS, T ANKEES. AND OTHER DEVOTEES AT TH. SHRTN1 Of FATHER RHTNE.-Stu Paqk 21C. 



-TEE SEVENTH EECilyn a imvITSD T."> _.. rKE ( L .... • .)N-TMCTI>ENTS OF TRAVEL CM BOAKB TEE CASS. &c. 



TION 

ighth Anniversary of 
rthday. 

LS'S STATUE OF 
HE CAPITOL. 
Seventh Regiment. 

iwi'nty-dL'l''!ianr.iciT ;ry of 







I 



ra 




m 



GUARD TABLEAU OF TOtE I 



. AQOATIO »> nlLITABT CI8PIAI, 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



There, sixty years after that noble Amenc; 
amid the pomp and circamn'-ance of one of th 
earth, in a city named ul*er him, wl-s reared th 
sentation of our pmding star through the peril 
years' struggle with the »lrooge>t or European 

Thia ceremony received additional interest 
Seventh Regiment, thus representing 
Washington's Republic at. .fcft H.-ut . 



i Government 
Coogreas. 
Owing to the torrents c' 
monies were necessarily postponed, and it i 
the cortege foimed. At that hour the cloud 
ahone with unwonted Bplendor. The city in 
before the City Hall, and was joined by tJ 
New York, the BaHimory City Guard and t 
past three the column moved, and *ue o'l 
making a corttge or above half a mile. Tin 
especially the observed of all observers And 
appearance with ita eight full cua.p^uiea. 
Guards and the Law Grays came in lor tht 
The Washington Navy Yard Marines, an well 
looked remarkably well. The George Tow 
also much praised. At lour o'clock the col 



continced to fall, ti <■-■ cre- 






was peculiarly 



i in Pennsylvnia avenue at 
striking, it being crowded .with thouear.os Dl spectators, who 
thoroughly entered into the i pint of the day. The varioua col- red 
uniforms of the military afforded brilliant contrasts, while the eun 
upon their glittering lioxoi :<M«ni<. ■unniVi - ■': ihe r.k-tnre. In addition to 
these weretnePrasiderii. Vic<:'-rr.sr:;tjt, Catm-fi Ministers, t~en I'oia 
1 other high di^ni-arie*. Over thi* gorgeoni 
uarlial music, peopling the air with ,-lcriouj 



a connected with 



A little on one aid 
Maryland Legislati 

Virginia, Lodge, in which Washington waB mm 
Its years ago. The latter bore the interesting 
Washington's history as a Mason, including the original papers, the 
list of Members of the Lodge, and the Bible wad on the occasion of 
his installation as a Master Mason. The Potomac Lodge, of George 
town, produced the gavel used by Washington when he laid the 
corner stone or the Capitol. 

Major-General Jessnp had command of the military, and 
W. Phillips United States Deputy Marshal for '" 
charge of the civil branch of the prooession. 

The firemen, resident aud visitors made a fine independent display. 
They split off from tue main procession on a point 
desiring to bo placed 



e District of Columbia 



i military, aud not in proximity 1 



The procession boyviog reacaeu tlio ciic 1 e, tU>: 'uilitary wheeled to 
the right of the inclosure, while the more diBtingoiBnad civil ana 
entered it and tsok seals en the platform The President and Vice 
Preiident sat id the centre, with Mr. Bocook, the orator of the day, 
and Mr Clark Mills, the sculptor, near them. The Cabinet Minwlera, 
with the escept'on of Mr. Secretary Floyd, sat together. 

The platform was fast fully decerned flith the flags of England, 
France, Russia, Prussia, Ausri:, Brazil. Peru Chili, the Netherlands, 
Ecuador. Denmark, Portugal, Sardinia, Central America, Naples, 
Spam., Mexico, Buenos Ajrea, Paraguay and Rome. Our own flag 
waved above all, and the desk was profusely decorated with stripe* 






offering up 
' oduoed 

> pronounced 



lies commenced by Dr. Nadal 
as Cn'sbed, Senator Hammond 
Bocock, the orator of the day 
j^ing eulogium on Washington 
ii to permit even a synopsis ol 
a ao extensively published that 
by every oilizsn who feels a prid 



brilliant oiaiion 
i doubtless beer 
>naf history. Mr. Boeoek was greeted with great appla 









George C Whiirey, tiruul >kw,a- ,,1 ■- 1 . e .ran.! Lodge of the Dis- 
trict of Columbia, then proceeded to conduct th.- Mu-onic tcrtmiLuee, 
and addresat-.d the W-^-.r i\ urs'-.irili.'! Sso'or Grand Warden in a be- 
coming speech. Wi cu tbia was over, ibo G auJ Master, advauciug 
to President Buchanan, pruuented kirn with a gavel, with 






T_e Iv ....1--11 theu took ' 









way, and the glances 1 



; kept i 



prevailed, and I must say if ever a mill- 
n my eyes it was now. Every moment 
nger, and it waa only my unconquerable 
m deposing Colonel Lefferls on the spot, 
and a9Buming the onerous duties of their colonel. Over all their 
badinage, persiflage, comment and conversation, there rested 
i euU.:".vily vhun-ion tor which the Seventh are so famous 



paign had awakened the cravings of hunger. 

was given by their 



THE LIEDERKRANZ MASKED BALL. 

Tin: great ball of the German Mnsi-al association— tier Neio Yorker 
T edtrkranz — abeady partially illusttated in cur paper, presents a 
rioospbase of that Teutonic lite which has of late yeas been 
uodantly transferred to this country, jet which is comparatively 
tie studied even here. The genial spirit of fun, illustra'ed in 
grotesque, picturesque and barbaresque forms e 



first idea I had of the horrors of war 
:k upon that Malakou", the ci 
been filled with glory instead of biscuits they 
anced to the charge with greater Valor. As th 



ie deep accompaniment of the railroad rumbling, reminded me of 
ie incantation scene in " Der Freyschatz.'' 

They'ExtemjJorisc a Society of the Sons of Malta. 

Af-er this d.jeuncr a la cracker, cne of them, who had been read- 
g your " Exposure of the Sons of Malta," proposed the establish- 
ent of a branch Lodge, which was carried iininw conlrndn.-cnU: 
cert-da code wo? imprcvLe-:!, which bad all the fun of the original 
itnout its othar elements? Loud and long was the laughter that 
greeted the unhappy wight who fell into their clutches, until :.>h 
were thoroughly fatigued with the broad grinning and Bide-pplitting 
peiformance. As 1 am under the spell of secrecy t cannoi reveal 
the ceremonies, which will therefore descend to the grave with me, 
however much I may long to divulge - 



s curiosity to only t 



' little I 



Cracker campaign, and the Solferino of t 
sympathies of these elbow.-i of t 
Mincio, as the Times terms them, took refuge in a game of wot 
which requiring quiet was admirably well choeen, since every o 
of the eight hundred gave miscellaneous and diioordant advice i 
at the same time, to the utter bewilderment of the gallant plaje 
Jones trumped his partner's triok, and Smith revoked suit witl 
frantic disregard of consequences, until at last, finding that tb 
could not teU a knave from a king, theygave up, each party elaimi 



produce in the warriors a desire for rest, and a number of them 
succumbed to the dreamy god, end unbluahJogly fell into the arms 
of Somnus. 

A New Nightcap. 

I wag particularly charmed with the ingenuity of one gallant 
fellow. Finding bis cap not a pleasant head cover for dreamland, 
he took out a copy of a certain paper, and formed it into an excel- 
lent bonnet, d'j nuxl Re told me, confidentially, that it waa the moat 



i u, ■ 



tOrgu 



i Vigilance Com 



Bat the unsoldierly behavior of these somnolcnts justly aroused the 
indignation of the more vigilant soldiers, and a Vigilance Committee 
wss formed to bustain military discipline ! .Vhat migtit not happen 
if an army of Amazons suddenly appeared ? who can tell the horrotB 
oi Uu.Jins into suambujcide of gras^i widows? This band of Spattaus, 
therefore, with strongest tobacco, smoked these drowsy heroes out, 
and brought them to their waking senses again. It was rather amusing 
to hear the incoherent remarks as th *y awoke. Those who nlked In 
tneir sleep made revelations which would entitle them to a con 



• regiment pro 



The Sevci 

The aciivity of the ora 
mind of supper, nd uo 



Uat my space wares n 
my campaign. We sfa 



vociferously seconded, 
\ eloquence poured over t 
report of it at your 



e shortest possible space of 
" a one man table," and the 1 
ecorated, as though by magic 
here wa-j a cap, there a be 
i them at their eupper, enjoying the 
of soul." Thus ends the opening o' 
i our next an account of the inaugu 



CLARK MILLS'S EQUESTRIAN STATUE OF 
WASHINGTON. 

c statue of Washington, designed and executed byClaii. Mill 
£ inaugurated 



: illustrated the f 
ill appear wherj 
t'ely explain our 



itne", together w'ith the beautiful pedostal a' 
completed. The following description will 



tfffi 



orders for the unveiling of the 
ing remaining, ajoung mnusnr 
it, thus oaring to the public g. 

Meanwhile the thundering i 



■il.-lu. .d Ui'n i 



tion. Toe weviii,- •,< i. 
outside the euel.viro v * 
also made by persons < 

Mr. Mills made a few c 
re .i-iv.d, end theu rttiru 



aud hsn-Jkerchiefi by persons within and 
noiieeable, and these si^ns of jojs 
housetops, in trees and other ele 



INCIDENTS OF A TOUH TO WASHINGTON. 
By our Special Corrcksiioudcnt. 

I sbed not dilate on the compliment paid by tte Committee j 
pointed by Cjngrcss to couduct the Wa^hiDglon sta-ut- iu*iugj 
tion, to tne gallam Seventh Uegiment to be present on that iu( 
interesting occasion. 1 uh&ll alag pays over the march do'in Grof 



tmusement and the eccentric tralta 
A masked ball of a superior de- 
history confused The great men 



little 1 
or the amount 

scriptiou ia political and so 
nd women of bygone days, tue pojuta 
i ahown la Clowns, Jack-pud dines 
■.; ■i l i:..vll ■■ . '•'- i i ■ ',■.,■■■. !'. ■ .. ,i, i i:-i.,, .... y . .' >n.,i!.:!H i 

od Graciosos are, like Swiss peasants and mvlhical characters, all 
spreesions of socal develonni^nt. aud it n very interesting to 
see these again adopted by individuals to whom they are congenial, 
g the reader sees in full the procession in which 
along in hit swan chariot by Pierrots or 



Father Biine it drawn 
Harlequins, 

Nymph of 






Tot 



ate in a German 



Moselle, 
Lnrlei-berg, Yankees, and other charao- 
;cb1 the great iflliieuce of the Rhine with its 
Germany, this mask will appear v*ry appropii 



maiden with a baud-organ, 

an entirely different person 
faces, and how 






r limita forbid a more detailed account of tills 
gladly detail some of the merry adventures 
committing to sketching ] 




LONDON CORRESPONDENCE. 

February, 18C0. 




8 tho " dv |'^ X l g h " r d * ai b ( ma " I 



He U UecMciUy tb>j rigb 



ltiBOB3,1860.] 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




[ family. The ^-oi.su tu.li. who 

Vi.-ltiu^-eaide.l il a-iU. led..-. <k- LjhuLin.c I- icnv |.i:nll M LcuDJle {'I" LiLcd'Ui' }. 
Allen' all. p_- < . Li . I Irji'ii.ls. 'la; a mallei "1 V-'li 1:1 tli ■."!).-. m nvMu' Co L-. ILdy — 

t'/h',', ,1,1-iJ, "'V.lI.'i,. ' i'.-.n-iu! il! ' l"..lt mil- <-H" ■ -it .cuULt 
.bm.^-ni mI.ii ■■; :.- ; .mi l' i|. ,H »,,],.,- „1 tk I ..Won Spur . S5U 

v- 1,., l i.,v ruiui-.i.-. .il"! ■■■■-. ' ■LisiM.tini.r, ^ u you buy a marquiaate 

i:,,]t ihruw s..ij In ;, Il-U .n.v.oii.lailiiv la I le onler, . do I den. a|.l>!.c dice.al,, 
.tn.'l.::il,i>lialM-I-. tv.,-1 a,.,',, ■;..■ o ■■■,■..■ i.v, ,.,■■ ...... I UjP.v, \ -u lb.- M with ; '■ - 

<!.-.■]■ i. l .jj l !:...y,eiLnrj..v .iela.1.. a, (lull, rjoi'i^,-..! .-■ m'v<. ft b'u M.eo-ne 




IOW IT WAS DONE, AND WHO DID IT. 

A CHESS STORY— A FACT. 
Written for Fraiik Lalies lUuiraled Xeicspoper. 



lion oi' a " Courl 



akened when George V' 

sa of theorem 

himself 

offence being 



selves after the retire- 
>ng dinner tahles, when 
eded by the immediate 
ong indication that the 
i indication being by 



and good 
unhappy l 
ing, shoal 



._ iiincrosfril richt merrily 
ihe ..filer of the night- t.ut w ■ betide 
U-i circumstances no matter bow tempt- 
of anything approximating to a pan- 
yes of our worthy president the unpar- 
donable sin, and i.s penalty an instantaneous fine. 
As time wore on and empty bottles went off, the excluaivenosa of 
ir oouipanilively sneakine; juvenile a- -einhiac.e was invaded by 
the appearance i.l Mr V... then known as one ol" the be- l chess- 
players in the I.' died Stale*, whose minion «.- io in\il- <■ ilain .-I 

n-, anion.; v.ha.ui was Mr. C. H. S ■, to a private exhibition of an 

automaton chess-player, to take place in the immediate vicinity 



■'mi in v own part 1 jump* 

i ..1 <_■ S. m... hiciec, i.iecla! me: 
uli'l rath.T make a di 
s obstinacy both Mr. 



.■;..; <r;, .. !■ 



pitting 

ru win 1 



oess for pei'|.et.fatiu'j bad puna, had now 
tempt a -mall sell on l.iie president <■"•'■'■ ; 
lie ,-horilv ..een, which could be byr 
■■ ili. I'rcnnlcni.,' 1 said S., "can you say why 
player should always win '■;" Tn tin- query an emphahc aid some- 
what con>eiiuitiion's " Xn " was the concise reply. "Because," 
lnildlv s.n:-:e>-Ud Mi ^-, " he oii^lit-to-niate-un all occasion.^ ' Down 
.-.uiiv' : hi' !!...- * ;.a'b!c hammer, am) as ill. Z. alio in \ sell were pa^.-Mi^ 

Iroiu the I' we heard, in ><l enbn cm ioee-, it e w.m.iv " Waiter ! 

a bottle of La title on account of Mr. S." 

in company with several other delegates from the Carlton House 
—then the headquarters of American chess-play— we now pro- 
ceeded lo Lhe r'Cene vt hereon ihe proposed triumph of nir. haln^Ql 
over mind should tln.rtlv niiamwli'. On arrival we found that we 
had been preceded l.v a g.-dk a- < mhl^e . 1 boll -e' e - . jnj a low 

> I i i r i u f k ■ :~ :■.,!..■•..■. pie I I < .-J a',.p< .uai.!i c ; 

Turk, bos, beard, chessmen, board and all. 

After a first formal introduction of his piotegiS, the exhibitor 
proceeded with his endeavors to convince his audience of the im- 
possibility that any human being conld be concealed within either 

i i i i i. i * [i d i drawer 

M.mr M'wn inche-. in depth, situated m ti.nr Iiiim oi the '■•■■\- he also at 
the w,,ui<- lin.p by opening a. door iti ihe budv ol the figure, showed 
them that no vestige »f humanity was theien, hid. .w<r. u..-,in, 
both drawer and dour, theie a-pi.eare<( to -^- bui une compartment, 
\s heieiu ,. eal eoahl hi; e.n.Ce 

our scrutiny. This compartment was now also thrown open, and 



:),....!nere.i 



jmprehensible sort or 
hiding-place for the u 



ii\ .ill .'■!' .. 

The entiie ami: 
with the result of their inspection, the machine w 
play, and the exhibitor boldly challenged the company to 

iheii .-"-.j!,,;i..,i. man iu battle a..'an ; s> his chuuipiou o 

field. 

To thia dtli Mr Z prniDpih i i I In chessmen were 

duly placed foi tl i i 1 im. i l 

....'...■.. ... (i ■ j.ei - :.i inif tin v, hob body of -p. elatoi's. 

The hist move was co 

alter a tolling of the e^ 

as he might have at his command 

e-entas cireunnsrunccs would permit, he. ■naJnally 

eration inisee! his left hand , wL..-ii \^:,»n lowernn- 

he grasped Lis kind's pjw :i. Idled it iroin it a own itpiai e aid sab Iv 

plaeed it at his fine:'.- iourih -,<iuare. After a burst of applause 

from the spectator.-., intoi mi itdv. ill l 

proceeded witli in the maimer folio w- 



pervading the whole body t 
-,i ,i +r. the automaton, and 
: employment of such 




He !.".k-ed u-iiix-rully 



1 hor good oijiiiion of the 
hmnn They are now it- 



acknowledge! 

r a lengthened period, had in his I 
living p] a; 



b.V the >.V;.iV 

comuion with u!i other living pit 

prowess of our own 1'nnl Morphy 

r.ieinorable perlor'nanees 

Ty, that ihe ehe-s h-ab-rnit-, nad 
following eonfessiun solved both 



ayers, succumbed to the superior 

ig having reverted to 

thinUir I tl tI 1 i t 1 1 

d. by the I',.! low ing eunt'..-.--ion solved both questions: 

Tuu will underhand, ihen, ■jcuth.-tncU, that, when yon left me at 






table, under my ordinary drew I had on e 

■t and drawers, and that inmu-diati'ly onyor 



departure I 

comfoi-tablv arranginj; vuurselves 
.8, i was i 

In the first , 

t entered the maelnne by a .loorat '.tie ie 

■Ai;en I -ai ..huvn, .vsyivniig liu- |..r f ;t ,- .,,,tal I, so that whet) 

bottom drawer, the back par of which vi 



followed. There is nun h v 
"vantage ; and "hilst von w. 

y.uir^ea.ts. I w-- enabled t 



(lie I...'., 



i.peiii;..], it -. 






need as I 

without let or 
s Mill open 






and appeared to contain some complicated 

. so was the case on opening the large door 

in the centre of ihe box, Yo w appear. -.1 t... have -cell thiom.-h iho 

interior of the bos and tigme.v.n.b ihe except ion ci thepeipeu 

. , F Portion ol Hi.' lei.:,.-.' ; . ..., i ; ; ,, ( ,,;,,,, ^.UDeni, in ia.e I , .m.ii 

taancd. ui\- i.i,,dy (on., nate. ami Ihe upenimr of which would seem, 

as a matter of course, to expose ihe ulnde deception. On the 

cntrarv, In.wevev. when thai, wm clieeted. the- other door having 

" previously cb.sed 1 had time, bv leaning torward, to drag after 

" l| "- » il ' ! ' latticu wo.k, ai.anccd in lanlihe torn,, tlum 

■:- '■■■ ■ f-i ■ face which ii iy b..dv had just vweatcd. When the 
J ue was eb.isml fer piny, ni\ ta-k was ea-v. lutlieliiwl place. 
Shoving aside all tb.- b.-nn m.o him. v ui the bo.i.) had plonl v ul' 
'ormyseli, and ail, , ward,; , b v Vnca.ns ..f p. cord and pulley, I 
iwn and removed all incumbrances I;.. in the interior „i the 
licuie, n^seli ncennving Hi p'ace, and having, tkrough ; 
u/e in ihe lurk \ breast, a compl"*- - : 
aid play away at leisure, two circui 
.- sell eonlidcnee— ihe une lest I si 
...bl not al^staiu ir.nn la ug liter a! niv fnen.i ;;,.'-. >|uijw.| rn,:-*- a 
' how ii: k;i- dime and who did it. ' The n>i is „o.m I. .U.I. 1 wu 
ittle too quick for you iu departa: 



CHESS. 

id neivspapers intended for flu! Chess Department skovli 

!8^-By " Si-PHiS," Pawtucket, R L Wbitt 1 



■ ._-C 



Cmzsa AT Oxkord.- 



, recently played at Oxford, i 



lii ' i l' 



K\, 



SNIPE IN MOURNING. 

All the world knowa that there are " tricfes in every trade except 
ours," that mutton can be bay-leaved and otherwise cbanged to veni- 
son, and that in Europe people will never buy rabbits nnleaa the 
head and paws are on— 'cause K>hy— cats do eat uncommonly like 
their long eared cousins. Cut every ous may not know as well as 
the editor of the Cleveland Herald, who intends in fntnre to be very 
careful iu his sniping, particularly when he pays snipe prices ; wit- 
ness the folio viug dark and gloomy legend : 

Every person acpiainleu ■-■/.fu th- business of the lakes must know 
Captain P., a steamboat officer of high repute, under whose care 
'ho'.'-ar,..ts ci' c-ec,;':./.-., aae.? bee a cocveyed epeedily and comfort- 
able between Cleveland and Buffalo. The captain is " a portly man 
i'faith and a corpulent," has a jolly face &'.d a hearty laugh, tells a 
capital story and reliebee a good joke, even though he be the butt of 
it Among the captain's numerous acquaintances was a "deuced 
good fellow," of a sporting turn of mind, who was always bhort of 
cash, and bei.ig disinclined to work, contrived to ahoot himself into 
a decent subsistence. 

Now the captain's weakness was snipe, and the appearance of his 
shooting friend with a string of those birda waa also he precursor 
of a trade Doling the season Captain P never ran bis boat along- 
side the pier without findiDg tm sporting friend awaiting him. Once 
on a timesnipe were unaccountably scarce, but thanks to the sports- 
man's skill, or some otber canse, the captain's Bupply never missed 
or fell short, The only difference was, toat " in order to save trou- 
Ph; in tilt I'm,.; JLc-er. ihe birds wtre now always plucked and 
trussed before being broug't for sals. 

Matters proceeded in ihia way for some time, when the captain 
m\ ited a friend to dinner, aod oi coarse snipe f 
dish. The guest was poeted on enipe, living a 
old sportsman, and something of an epicure. ] 
good supply of the temporarily scarce bird, but wai assured by his 
exulting hoBt that hi< supply of anipe bad remained bountiful, though 
that of other people had failed. The gnest looked narrowly at the 
bird on his pUte, turned it over, cut and tasted it Laying down his 
knife and fori; he looked the captain solemuly in the face. 

'■ op.- j in V ," said he, "do you buy the f:-athera with the birds?" 

■ ;;,,." :*-. sdrpilied host, "for th* last five or sis weeks 

I have bought tbem plucked." 

" Then let me advise you in future to do bo, and avoid snipe in 
mourning fea'hers— tbey taste exactly like blackbirds." 

The remembrance of tie dozen of " \ lucked" birds he had bought 
and eaten as snipe, fli&hed across the captain's mind. Next day he 
was invisible until the steamer was ready to start, anfi he made no 
more purchases of snipe that season. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




THE WASHINGTON MONUMENT, DliSIUNCD 



FRANK LESLIE'S TTJ.TWTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



THE SCULPTOR. 



CLARK 

Clakk Mii-ls. wao».o portrait we give 
»M born in New York some forty sever 
ago, and had the misfortune to lose hia j 
at a very early age. Broughtup by a relative, 
be was apprenticed to a millwright, which 
: workiog for i 



try : 



On 



. Charleston, S. C, he 
*elf to a mason, and labored aeeidaously 
nearly two yearn. Accident developing 
bent of his genins, he devoted every 
Tientto the stody of sculpture, and soon 



farnomfor tho excellence of hisplasiei bnsta, 



lessot JohnC. Calhoun, whichht modelled 
of Carolina marble Tbe citizens of 
ho delighted with it that they 
to: Mr. AMI-. :i spJentKd gold medal 
n 181*. while on his wayto Italy, he stayed 
Washington for a few days when be was 
agreeably surprised by the Jackson Statue 
confiding to him the task of cele- 



Uuiiniii.t 

brnting 

fluently abandoned hie 

a farm near Washingto 



rcnrioriHHtilif-.y of suitably rep 
great Founder of our Republic, 
was inaugurated in Washington 
day, and which we illustrate i 



MORRIS JACOB RAPHALL, CHIEF 
RABBI OF THE NEW YORK JEWS. 
Tjik recent opening of the House of Rspre 
affntaUvea by a Jewish Rahbi offlcUtiag as 
tftJcpiain is certainly a striking 'eatura erf the 





clog the triumph of an enlightened 


jrftlgioas opinion over the vnlgar prejudices 


of tie w< 


rid. This cSmpliment was, how- 




deserved by our Jewish fellow- 




ice it would t>e difficult to And a 


Olasa more 


unobjectionable in a nationalpoint 


Morris 


acob Baphall, whose portrait we 




week, is the Chief Rabbi of the 




Tews, and preaches at the great 


Synagogn 


in New York. He was born at 




Sweden, in September. 1798, and 




n of a wealthy merchant, who des- 


fined him 


for the Jewish ministry. He was 




t the Jewish College of Copen- 


hagen, aafl was so precocious that in his 


thirteenth 


year he received the Hebrew 


degree cfChabtr Socius, which entitled bim 




J'-uks of i'robme, ami in 
t o the office of Judge of t 
Conneciicut. 




affectionate father. About 
Judge Iogcrsoll was oeizea 
with a complaint which baffled all tho efforts 
of medical science. It first made its appear- 
ance iu rheumatic affection of the chest, the 
violence of which produced a fever, from 
which hia recovery was hardly hoped , bnt 
his naturally strong constitution sustained 
him, aud about three weeks ago the public 
were gr^tifled by tho intelligence of his con- 



are lapse, and, after 
on theSth of Pebrai 
preaching fate, and r 
Ileavenly Father. 



inking rapidly, be died 
signed t 



ise that came before him in an 
was the celebrated Octoroon 
h remains unsettled. He was a 
upright man, aud is a great loss 



EXCURSION TO MAN- 
HATTANVILLE. 

fjnu <■> Saturday was very inooi 



islnesa. Tbe trains on the Hudson River 
lilroad were remarkably unfortunate. In- 

sed r.iis record of a trip from Chambers street 
If J»hattan villa more resembles Captain 



ami i 






honorable designation ot Rabbi. In 
1812 ne went to England, where he remained 

for six years, devoting himself to the study of the English language. 
The nest Bix years o© spent in travelling through Europe. On bis 
return to England in 1825 he married an-1 took up his residence In 
London. In 1832 he gave some lecturer un the Biblical V ••■\ ty y f 
the Hebrews, and :a 1834 commenced tho publication of >he J.Iri,r,^ : 
Review, the first Jewish publication ever issued in England. When 
this had reached its eeventy-aighth num- 
ber ill-health compelled him to relin- 
quish it. In 1837 he published his Trans- 
lation of Maimonldes, and other eminent 
Rabbinical writers, ji 1839 hs published 
his Festivals of the Lord. Ir< 1840 he 
acted as Secretary of Dr. Solomon Her- 
Bchel, the Chief Rabbi of Loudon, and 
one of the most blameless men of hit) 
times. Tho declaration against the per- 
secution of the Jews in the East was 
from Dr. Raphall's pen. In 1841 he was 
appointed Rabbi preacher of the Syna- 
gogue, Birmingham, England, and was 
engaged in several controversies, in 
wbichhe ably and courteously vindicated 
tbe faith of hia forefathers. He wbb also 
the chief instrument in founding the first 
national school iu England ior the educa- 
tion of Jews. At this timo be advo- 
cated the removal of tbe civil disabilities 
of UieJews, and his speeches and writ- 
io fa greatly facilitated the election of 
hi i friend, Baron Lionel Rothschild, as 

Iu 1849, in obedience to a call from his 
co-religionists inNew York, he prepared 
to depart for our Republic, and received 

from the Christian Mayor and principal 

iohaDttanta of Birmingham the unprece- 
dented iuu.or of a farewell address, 

»Ht; cause of human. 'y. T'lis citifying 
pro< f of G' mile ■estiiuatiuu wbb accom- 
pimed by a handsome present in money 
to defray his expenses. He had pre- 
viously reci-Wed from the University of 
Gi--jtseii t!ie dislinctiou of M. A. and Ph. 
Llr. immediately on !ih arrival in Net? 
York he was installed a--\ U ,t.bi Treacher 
to tbe Anglo-German coDcregarjou here, 



He published 1 some ten vr-atR ago 




ps for the Daughters 




resumed bis Trans- 










iini.l.i i: ,|)' lviI i-nio"-' tee yiv! id (ihtinc- 




irst JRabbi who baa 








stian population, and 




remove tbose absurd 


preiuJieev w -.ieh have too long "vpai-ued 




from the new. His 




been Post-Biblical 


History of the Jew 


sand the Path to !m- 




li he has explained 


ihn doctrine of a 






in by the Hebrewp. 


Hia wife, a most exemplary lady, disd in 


1858, leaving nice 




daughters. 





) planting new wheat. 




i then received on board, At 
ten minutes to seven the train etarted from 
Thirty-first street, when itwas discovered that 
the locomotives were powerless, owing to the 
rails being covered with ice, which made the 
wheels roll round without catching: bold of 
the rail. Upon this becoming known, many 
left the train to Beek thei; fortune by other 
expedition 



Barnham ii 

Sing Sing train was found 

immovable. Perceiving, however, that it was 

other tram, the train went on slowly and painfully ; 

it got within half a mile of ManhattanvMe it came 

d was to a full stop. Here the Arctic traveller.*. l-.:<fc ;-l" alienee, and got 

g year out to survey the country. What was their dismay to observe there 

of his native were two long traiuB in a row between their own mid Matihattan- 

Bubnequently villo, The quarter past five train was then backed down, and the 

renewed efforts were made to proceed 
with these locomotives. The case seemed 
so hopeless, however, that after being 
exhausted with fruitless waitin?, many 
of the passenger* for Carmansville, Fort 
Washington, Kiverdale, Tubby Hook 
and Yonkers, chartered open sleighs at 



storm. They fared badly enough, but 
the passengers who remained in the cars 
fared much worse. Those for Fort Wash- 
ington i't iched that station between one 
and two o'clock on Sunday morning- 
only eight and nine hours from New 
York. One of the unhappy explorers 
assured na that, although he had a very 
lady at, his side, 



week, h'i=i la^ly j.-roduned an outrage 
equally r.-nia-rkabie- A Mr. Bell had 
eoilectrd r , tio ; he i- some three thousand 

beeomh-t,' ir.own to some villain* in 
the pli-e, they resolved to rob him 

tiUguHfil taemselvea as women and 
wotoiied She u>prn-tiire of Mr. Jiell, r;nig 



..j l.y i 



confederate 
back way. 'Mr. Bell'B surprise at bis 
wife's i ondition may l.e imagined. She 
was not otherwise injured. No traces 
of the men have been yet discovered. 

Collision on the Central Rail- 
road.— A correspondent informs na that 



HOBRta JACOB 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER, 



Clerslttfl en<] Eri« rUIIroaa\ Bear the Fa 
station, about twelve m'lei west of Erie. It appears 
that as the train w\% Deariog the Fairn'ew elation, 
the Bpeed wa» lessened, when a locomotive with 
no train attached to it, and which hid been follow- 
ing the train from Brie, came np at fall speed and 
dashed lato the last ear with hnrricanic fury. The 
engineer, when too late, had observed the approach- 
ing engine and had jnst restarted his train, bat not 
in Enfficient time to avoid the iirepressible conflict 



broken very considerably, the passengers being 
thfown from their seats in the wildest confusion. 

the other, and hta head was badly cut Mr. Cross- 
man, of Boston, had his leer mac 1 ! injured, but with 
these exceptions none were hurt, although terribly 
frightened. One of them, a clergyman, was so 
alarmed that he commenced praying with great 
vehemence, and a lidy swo»ned so that it was some 
time before she coald be restored to consciousness. 
The engineer of the aggressive locomotive had 
strange to say, been tryin 






bat without 
r be found out with, whom it 



LOTTERIES. 

ThB LotteriM of 
WOOD, EDDY & CO. 

,r | «r' • ti i r r r >r (-1 «;i!i tl 

■senL Tlie Managore would respectfully call attoii 



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.ro authorized hy tho Lejrislatnro of either State. 
A L«BUTy win bo drawn every day at Wilrningi 



,/.;./.: 






r showing the plat »f the lotteries will r 
your address plainly, anil d 



aptly a 



New Books, Mus ic, &c. 

Jnit Published, 
NORTON'S LITERARY LETTER. 

NEW SERIES, NO. 1. 
The Blblia Fanperum. Dustrated with ourHu«/««- 
Lil *es; Their Improvement— with rateable 
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Bibliography of the United 



Agent for Libraries. N.w lork 



Just Published, 
SOUTH AND NORTH; 



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J Vol. 12mo., 362 pagos. Price 75 Celts. 
CONTENTS. 
—The Toyage. IT— Trupical Seas, 
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Humboldt, Everett, Napoleon HI. 

CITHER of these full-length steel portraits, ana 
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AMY RAYNEE ; 
THE TANGLED PATH, 

MISS LUCY A. RANDALL, 

Daughter of the widely-known and greatly-esteemed City 

S. S. RANDALL, ESQ. 

Miss RANDALL has already earned for herself an cnvl 

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Sewing Machines. 



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DWIGQT &00. ? No, 11C 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



221 



POST OFFICE NOTICE. 




FUKNITUKE ! FTJENITTJRE ! ! j 53 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, | ^^it^®^ ! 



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THE GREAT 

PRIZE FIGHT IN ENGLAND. 

STRUGGLE FOR THE CHAMPION'S BELT. 

Heenan, American, vs. Sayers, England. 

OUR SKETCHES OP THE EVENT. 

The great man to man straggle about to take place in England be- 
tween the old experienced pugilist, Tom Sayers, the Champion 
of England, and John C. Heenan, the young American pugilist, is 
creating an extraordinary interest and excitement inboth countries. 
Although the character cf the combat does not embrace any of 
those dazzling surroundings which accompanied the knightly en- 
counters of old, still t'oere is sufficient of the odor of chivalry left to 
it to render it of interest to a vast class of our people ; and this 
point most be borne in mind— the antagonists meet in friendly 
rivalry— they bold no enmity— they shake hands in token thereof, 
saying, "May tbe beet man win." This good feeling, and the fact 
that after the fight the men, in almost every instance, become fast 
friends, robs the encounter of every vestige of malice or savageness. 
Tbe coming struggle for the Champion's Belt in England assumes 
In some degree the proportions of a national encounter, and in that 
light it is viewed by hundreds of thousands of our people. The ex- 
citement it has created, and which is every day growiDg stronger, is 
two-fold. One class viess it as a struggle involving the physical 
supremacy of the races— a struggle in which the honor of the nation 
is at stake ; the othe-r class view it somewhat similarly, but with an 
eye to interest, vast sums having been risked upon the issue of tbe 

Knowing the feverish anxiety of the public mind upon this sub- 
ject, 

We Have Sent an Artist to England, 
who will furnish us with 

EVERY SUBJECT OF INTEREST 



CHAMPION FJGHTT IN ENGLAND, 
THE TRAINING OP TEE MEN, 

PORTRAITS OF THE COMBATANTS, 



THE NOTED SPORTING CHARACTERS, 



Views of toe Principal Sporting Places in England, 

We have been in correspondence for some time past with the 
Editor of BeWs Life in London, and also with two eminent English 
artists, in connection with the. matter, and shall receive the earliest 
and most reliable information and sketches, in addition to those ol 
our own artist, of the piogreis of the contest, and every detail of 
interest connected with this great 

INTERNATIONAL PHYSICAL CONTEST. 



OUR EXPOSURE OF THE SONS OF MALTA. 
Challenge to the Order. 

The members of this degenerate Order are using every means to 
discredit our illustrated exposure of their barefaced humbugs. We 



CHALLENGE ANY SON OF MALTA 



Notice to Wholesale Agents. 

price of Frame Leslie's Budget of Fun is not advanced. 
Id agents find any difficulty in procuring it at the old (regular) 
, Henry Dexter & Co. will be happy to supply them. 



BNE'S THEATRE, 624 Broadway, 



; new stutthh i 



1 Twouty-flve Cents. 



"TTT INTER G A R D 
ENGAGEMENT OF MBS. JOHN WOOD. 

hi. <\ ■ 1 ' "'i 1 ' ' i' ' ,'.', ,i <>- , WEEK in advance. 



JARNUM'S AMERICAN MUSE UM— Gn and Dramatic 

> IlEOrENlNO. 

M"W ! I i rmiEDIANS. 

Llso,the GRAND AQUA] [A, or ( ■ nand River Gardens; Living Serpents, 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 

FRANK LESLIE, Editor and Publisher. 



! ''■■'■!-"Vtir.,i.....Li.l:-. 



■ .-niili'L^-Hl to FriA.\K 



TERM8 FOR THIS PAPER, 



j SQUARE, NEW YORK. 



The Foreign News. 

The news from Europe is not very important, bMng merel 
gradual development of the Palmevstoniao am! Louie Napoleon 
policy. The Conservative members bad resohed to oppose Mr. 

supported It. It was thought to at the Minister! 



would consent to a few modifications, to meet the objections of aome 
e ultra Liberate. There had been a debate in the Honse of 
i on the Savoy annexation question, in which several Peers, 
Liberal and Conservative, spoke very firmly against it. In tbe 
Commons, Lord PalmerBton requested Mr. Kinglake to withdraw 
stion on the name subject. The French prees had received 
from headquarters aot to discoss the question at present It 
r clear, however, that the whole affair has been arranged be- 
tween Lord Palmerston and Louis Napoleon. The Pressc had receiv- 
warning for some article, and the Debate had been bought by 
the Government, to advocate tbe Free Trade measures lately 
propounded. 

Lord Elgin would probably proceed again to China, to see what 
could be done to save the effusion of blood. The Anglo-French ex- 
on was of a very formidable description. General Sir William 
Napier, the historian, died on the 13th, aged seventy-four. 

The French Minister had invited the Pope to make some proposi- 
tion for the pacification of the Romagna and the revolted Legations. 
The Pope had addressed a letter to the Bishop of Orleans, thanking 
him for his energetic oupport 

The ne ws from Central Italy is very significant. The deputies were 
to assemble, to deliberate upon the propriety of taking their seats 
in Vji ^-.i ili.uii.il Parliament in Turin. 

From Naples, the news is very revolutionary. A conspiracy had 
been detected in the Neapolitau army, which was supposed to have 
considerable ramifications. In Sicily the utmost disorder prevailed 
troops committed the wildest excesses, and a placard had 
extensively posted on the walls, calling upon the Sicilians to 
s their brethren had done in Northern and Central Italy, 
war still continues between the Spaniards and the Moors, 
panish Goverment have declared that they will not make 
peace till they have taken Tangiera. 

Austria evidently is yielding to the pressure of the age, since the 

Vienna Gazette publishes a circular to the Proteataat Consistories 

in Hungary, conveying the imperial permUsion for them to assemble 

Conference, and to decide on means to be proposed to Govern- 



:redi< 



r gnevi 



Vienna dispatch of the 13th says: "The reforms promised in 
Ministerial programme are about to be granted. Every Province 

receive a separate Constitution and Administration, according 
,he wants of tbe different Nationalities." 

was said at Vienna that a new loan was projected. 



First-Class Tenement-Houses. 

plague of servants, the plague of renl 









deuces forms the greatest domestic affliction in 
New York, and we regret to see that year by year it manifests itsell 
in cities in every part of ths Union. Owing to the rapid growth ol 
population and to the almost national demand for fine dwel- 
lings, in which Americans surpass the people of any other nation, 
-rent is dear out of all proportion to tbe other needs of life, 
ie possibility of a remedy for the evil is becoming a matter oi 



At present the only alternative for those who cannot hire a house 
is to take lodgings at a boarding-houso or hotel. But the very 
vulgar popular mania for ostentatioD, which poisons social life in 
tlm country, dsni4nd3 that hotels and boarding-houies, to be "re- 
spectable," should expend needless thousands on mirrors and gim- 
crack upholstery, and submits in all such cases to a scale of charges 
which makes all lodging in such places as expensive as housekeep- 
ing. The obvious remedy is, of course, good rooms in good buildings, 
rented furnished or unfurnished, with or without meals, on the 
Unitary Home principle. 

it is not enough to adopt the so-called " European plan," in which 
the owner of the house sublets -to the landlord, and this one again 
to others, and so on. It is the owner or owners who should sublet 
at once to the occupants, employing a resident ag*nt to collect 
renta. It is, in fact, the tenement-house system applied to the 
wants of respectable people. 

We are indebted to Mr. Charles Gambrill, an architect of this city, 
who has made a specialty of tois subject, and who understands it 
practically in all details, for the suggestion that those who intend 
building can find no investment w.iich pays so liberally as that of 
iirs -cla=slodging-houaes ; while, on the other hand, those can be so 
constructed as to be in every respect cheap, and not only comfort 
able but elegant. The Studio Building in Tenth street is an illustra- 
tion of the assertion. The demand for its rooms is always far 
greater than the supply, and there are few pieces of property which 
pay better on. the investment. It proves, too, that it is possible to 
live in highly respectable apartments at a moderate price, when a 
sjDieui is adopted whereby needless expense is avoided. Hitherto 
the common American feeling that every family to be " respectable" 
must have a house of its own, has withheld architects from attempt- 
ing to perfect such homes, or capitalists from erecting them. But 
the tremendous rate at which people are being crowded together in 
our rapidly growing cities will soon bring the improved lodging- 
bouse system into notice. People will find, to their amazement, 
that they may live in brown stone-fronted houses, in as good rooms 
as in the most respectable hotel, and among perfectly respectable 
fellow-lodgers, for one-third the rent which they now pay ; while 
those seeking investments will also discover that, by means of a 
little management, nothing is easier than to fill a house with tenauts 
of good character, and that all prejudices i 
will speedily vanish when its excellencies i 
illustrated by practical example. 

We commend the consideration of this subject not only to the in. 
habitants of New York, but of other cities. From what we have 
3een of its operation, we are convinced that where it is rroperly 
carried out, it presents advantages which are on the whole un- 
equalled by any other mode of living at anything like the same ex- 
pense. As for the objection that children are " spoiled in hotels 
and boarding-houses," all that we can say is, that those who pay as 
iow a rent in New York for houses to themselves wiil run the risk 
of living in neighborhoods where every influence and association 
is as bad a3 possible. Every year sees the difficulty of obtaining g od 



» more extensively 



True Christian Keformers. 

We have observed with pleasure that tbe Christian Young Men's 
issocia'ion of Biooklyn lias appropriated $50,000for the purpose of 
establishing a gymnasium, which is to bs, in every respect, a first 
class one, and, as we hope, to be conducted on those principles by 
which physical oulture is raised to a soienoe, and distinctly separated 



from the old-fashioned ByBtem, in which only tbe " fighting musolea" 
were developed. We have already casually alluded to the difference, 
and to the disastrous effects which have resulted from suffering all 
manner of manly sports to become identified with dissipation and 
" sport." The subject is, however, as yet but little understood or little 
thought about, >nd may be discussed to advantage. 

It has been frequently and clearly »bown that the overstrained 
Pharisaism or mistaken morality which turns its eyes away from 
rational amusement and cheerfulness, and which persists in pointing 
out the miseries of this " vale of tears" as the only means of render- 
ing the next world attractive, has bad thereby the disastrous effect 
of malting all persons believe themselves to be doing wrong, or, at 
least, to be out of the pale of believers, who indulge in recreation. 
This bas caused and kept up, in our social system, a tremendous 
amount of vice and of all manner of moral and physical foulness, 
simply that a few sour zealots may be able to indulge iu the miserable 
vanity of saying, " I am holier than thou I" 

Tbe result has been that all cheerful physical exercise has been 
literally put under the ban. Within a very few years more than one 
minister of the Gospel has been formally punished by his colleagues 
for playing at tenpins; dancing is generally interdicted ; billiards 
are assumed to be sinfnl ; riding is a? perilous to tku soul as the 
body, if the horse be in any degfee " faBt ;" and so on tVrough the 
category. All of this wretched cant and falsehood has simply been 
a sacrifice to the devil. The great msjority of people must and 
will have amusement, and finding it generally reprobated as frivolous 
and sinful, they have accepted it as such. Gambling and drinking 
have, in consequence, naturally blended themselves with ail manly 
amusements, fighting is regarded as the true object of muscular 
development, the billiard and bar-room are identical, until, what 
between very good people on the one baud, and very bad ones on 
the other, parents are really in alarm if a child manifests a desire to 
do aught beyond fulfilling '*the duties of life." 

It is time to look this question in the face. Ha3 the religion of 
America so little sonndne&s or power, that it cannot redeem from the 
bonds of sin matters so absolutsiy essential to common humanity as 
health, strength, and the cheerfulness which sustains life, like 
bread? Fortunately there are many among its adherents who be- 
lieve, with the Christian Young Men of Brooklyn, that it is not so 
paltry and vitiated as one might suppose. There is a new party 
springing up with nobler and mors truly religious ideas than those 
of the narrow and straightlaced Puritan school, which had, per- 
haps, a historical value in the days when it was nsceasary to oppose 
the enormous corruption of an English Court, but which has lost 
thi* value for nearly two centuries. In fact, our country is at preient 
on the verge of a vast social reform, which maybe.effeoterl quietly, 
but which will inevitably, in a few years, absorb a great proportion 
of the active philanthropic spirit now wasted on Borioboola Ghas, on 
contemptible polemics, and we may add, on empty abstractions in 
politics. Oar rational minds are beginning to perceive that educa- 
tion, health and intellectual culture are realities demanding tbe 
most vigorous and earnest efforts, and matters not to be neglected be- 
cause the weaker brethren are weak. A very important part of this 
great social reform will consist of separating physical culture from 
the filth of dissipation and debauchery, and this may be partly done 
by introducing that perfect and elaborate training which distinguishes 
the modern gymnasium from the old one. Let the reformers and 
young men of the time develop every muscle, advocate every 
healthy and cheerful recreation ; let them declare themselves as 
much the partisans of truly scientific bodily development, as the 
enemies of that diabolical oldasceticiem which tacitly teaches its ad- 
such reformers we cry God speed ! Wo have thousands of them 



will earnestly think t 
youth or ago happy, 
thereby qualify man i 



\ that scores i 
, and realise t 






Our Indian Heroes. 
The history of she world affords but three instances of empires so 
vast that a war, either great or small, is perpetually raging on some 
of their frontiers. We need hardly add that these exceptions are 
Borne, England and the United States. In the former, the Temple 
of Janes was shut for the second time in the d»ys of Augustus, and 
a writer in the London Quarterly Btated, some few weeks ago, that 
England has not been universally at peace for one hundred and 
eeventesn years. During these four last generations, the has Gither 
had European, Asiatic or American wars to try her mettle. 

The same peculiarity is becoming part of our progressiveness, 
which, indeed, is only another word for aggression. The last Cali- 
fornia mail bas brought an account of the victorious termination, on 
the northern confines of California, of a war in which as much 
valor aud discipline have been displayed as ever were seen on the 
plains of Magenta or Solferino. It is not sufficiently known that the 
North Californian Indians are of a very warlike nature, and are not 
at all afraid of gunpowder. They will meet the white man face to 
face, and give him blow for blow. General Kibbe has just com- 
pleted a campaign against the Pitt River Indians, of which an Ameri- 
can may justly feel proud. In response to an order from Governor 
Weller, General Kibbe proceeded, on the 2d of August, to Tehama, 
where he organised a cempany of ninety volunteers, and immedi- 
ately started' in pursuit of the Indians, whose outrages on the 
settlers of a tract extending from Butte Creek to the head of Pitt 
River, had become of great frequency. The tribes united iu hostility 
against these settlers amounted to about two thousand souls, of 
shorn nearly five hundred were braves. Several expeditions had 
been sent against them, but not having effected enyfhing, the 
much emboldened. 

o three detachments of thirty men each, the volun- 
teers entered the Territory at different points, aid after several 
sharp Bkirmishea, drove the Indians to the hills occapied by the 
Pitt River and Hat Creek Indians, where the savage3 deemed 
themselves secure. Retiring to a stronghold which they thought 
impregnable, they defied the white men. For eight days both 
parties were on the watch. At last Gensnl Kibbe captured two 
Indian warriors, through whom the American leader made a pro- 
position to the red skins. This being scornfully rejected, an attack 
was made upon their stronghold, which resulted in the complete 
defeat of the Indians. Many were killed and a large number 
captured. The remainder retreated, and were vigorously pursued 
ror three weeks, a( the expiration of which time the chief sent a 
for peace. After a conference, four hundred 
nand children :,■.<■ n :^.-ed, ili;ii v-ut'ing au end 
to tbe war ; makiug iu all twelve hundred taken prisoners and two 
hundred kilhd It is a remarkable and gratifying fact that not a 






,A:1,: '■■■■• 



FRANK LESLIE'S HXTJSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



220 



Bingla child, and only one woman lost her life. The remnant of 
these tribes pissed through San Franciseo about three weeks ago on 
their way to the Mendocino Reservation, a tract on the Pacific 
eoast, near to which the Northerner was lost. We mnst not forget 
to chronicle an episode in the war, which partakes more of the 
chivalric age9 than onr own utilitarian times. 

The day before the chief sent hia delegation, an interpreter came 
from the Indian stronghold who challenged fifteen of the American 
warriors to meet an equal number of braves. These men were posted 
among some rocks in a canon. The challenge was at once accepted, 
and fifteen of the most experienced Indian fighters among oar 
countrymen were selected, and the combat commenced. The fight 
lasted above an hour, at the end of which time fourteen of the 
Indians were killed, and only four of the volunteers wounded. The 
surviving Indian, refusing to surrender, made a desperate effort to 
•scape, but was killed. 

We cannot close this brief epitome of a very interesting campaign 
without praising General Kibbe's report, which is once modest, 
manly, humane and soldierly. 



our si 1 '.Lii.r..|y .-■ 



nature beauty is th 

- fragrance only (In 



Is mouopolizo society, while our wotnt 

:g beauty lire shelved— put upon the r 



Our society is loo young, 

bi:i.Oy, :il Washington, the art of 



begin to find out that expending money I ben i "■ -c - 
Great pay and little o;it is understood, if not print! 
nately, however, lor the famished stranger, not 

out holeW'.WLdleis meet upon the common ground u 
breakfast, there tlicy dine and there they sap at. 
rience, there they do those things well. Every huci 
upon coll, every necessary ready at hand ; while 

quality ore beyond reproach, and the sparkling ( 

glioses or lie strongly silent iu their rie, .ncss aie "I 



WilLu.l'- li.in^i 



e editor, the lubbyman and the general < 
get credit go away hungry or thirsty. It is 



TherouN |„ ■ | i 



* crowded. Tlcy e 



; il.iey know, though < 



and full of spirit--, lrom their shopping e 

one after another the ured <>vet -t-,-l,cd men from ttieir seata. I 

Evans's Great Gtift Book Store, at Philadelphia, I 

which every visitor to the Quaker City should Inspect. On 
\Whui;:K.ii last wci 

or six feel high extended ,.ll rouad timluku-. the .-lore, mid each pile was s' 
mounted by the .iew, I b«>x coni-unmc lie pi.-siun l<< litei.mpfiny that partiuu 

total was the snug little muh of S3 Out). A |-.-:iv 1m | : ■ iu' \...- ?. 



:-■>!' Mr. Fran- i- uiioUky pr,«d'i! 



important and woll paid > 



Personal. 

Mrs. AmoAn. E. Wil.mMJ.daii-'ni-r of ih ■ 1 ..!--■ CI,!, f Ju--ii. ? Oliver Fib worth 
>f < ■TiiifttiM,:, di, ,i I.,-; Si.uui.iy in H.iruoid Th- th rt.:'-n d ''■..,,-!.,■■■ i. : - 

!,,■ I-,',-:", -Ml L-.'.l-l .-ti-.M ,V!t , l lU- .■-■■..,.'■ I ,.-,.'■' \\ .■(,-.!■ I'UI. ].„,■ i !!_•" 1 ll ,.'■■ I ■ U ■ - 



1 1 ■ ■ i r I ! ■ ' - .civ. ii hv \V..-],iu:' .1 hi- ki'ly a 

r, •■'iinn ihi .1 >|, u- sou n.>r iu Conrn^s !n 



ol the country in 1 lose 1 box, in 1 b irge of Mon , wii.-. .■,■)... 

■.•■■<\ and ;(, cordn.U .-;,u ly i" I'mu:- .\r<-h,-. wb-n' Mu> ..■.; M1111.- 



, (he lLu-i'0 nai.er= th/H a Mr. SViuuiuah- ! h 



t iiu.iiu.-t hiiyuijj tholr favorite b 
n the hr.-p.e-i of $3fl0 u;:0 1.. 1 ... 



Tin: mil of John I! 



Croik<T. of tho .- mi. :..■.,■■. ; n- m.i.k-< i 0. buve bcon passengers c 
Tm: DiRh.-b papers itotico the death. n:V:r u l.rinf illness, of Robert 



I :.: Nuvinh. 1 . ■ niy ■;;:.! .: iy- 



rs e a n few Tfxi bjss v 



f;liy;,ii.-'t;r-ad.n:l.i 1 .i....inlIo'ity : 



r Mi" TVv. ■,■„■■.■ >'-. ..!■' w.i l,e, 1 -J 



lu.il, 1:;; bun. ..■:■■:.•., 1 , Ulv 



,. I, ;■■ :■■■ ■. iv |v.-.;,:Ii- : l' :■■ '• ie I:u. I lb y :.r.. ,v..| t .. haw ;:re. :lv |.... ; 
<■'. m.l-r b' :. -?:i n ;1 ;|. ..,1.. ( ;,.|. n tin- «\:\<" ••■ I,.: 1 ■;.■,-,.,!■■ v., 

I;, v. .!.:■.■!! umii.i,.. w.i- ....:;■ r.u.i.-n. 1 i'-.n: I. ■!■. a hundred warriors; 
,\ only nine families "t b.li ure-'il.- ^••■.•\: l.Hy in all) rc-nmin." 
r i; roiiiond that tt-.e Pr"-:u''i.i In- .mO.:. ■■■■: tii-- .u.-i.-ilinn "I Wl.uu-v'- 
-..•ii .luh, 111 W.i-hui;:tui. -i it ni i,i .-■■ - pubiu- i.u.-i.e^- u; Coiu.^'r.-^ 



s Ballarat (Australia) Times e 



,-lv.u.i robb.-lr 



" fi.e i..[*y IMi^i.o-r <u , ih« K1.1;: : 



.- , i , .\..i».V 1 'i'... ■■''■■'. "' !iv!.!,".* 

,1.- ;.ii.,-..v.i-i. nillu,-, 



NEWS OF THE WEEK. 



''■' ; " "'-i-vn Pennsylvania. The PitU -g Poti says, that hnmlrodflo 

-■"'''■■■'H'.n-.r.fih,, it. 



■ le'i:l'i!iy 1:,: ni >.;; An oh 
rhe il i.iubter of Mr. Jamoa 
..A Yonng Laily, ■!<■■■- 



1 was supposed, by bis t 



.The Now Bedford Slam 



raping oj, Fkato* js Bnc:i<y ma(Wr7 

ice Of Congresa from S,.,;-, Carolina, 

bis head from bis body.. ..The 
libalism. At Dauphin Bivnr, a poor 



<; vloigyniati pray.d 



where Miry but b. .11 pl.ic.u f.T safe c .s'... Jy b 



-mo lint .inn. ..Both 






— 



employed in tbecnnlmmea 



FRANK LESLIE 'S ILLUST RAT ED NEWSP APER. 



.# 






ft I 







Ml f 



Miicn 10, 1860 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




Tan report prevalent in Europe that the United States bad pi 
cba»ed t.'e lalaud of St. Thomas of the Danish Government, h 
induced us to give a most bean ifnl panofimie view of its ch 
town. We rather suspect, however, that the rnmor will resol 
itself into the fact ol our Laving a coiling station. 

The coup d'oiil from wl.u.h Tin- aeoompavying sketch is tak 
comprises one of the most magnificent views in t'>e Yw^t Indies. 
beautiful though not extensive harbor s'u-lded ivi'h vessels of 
nations, the bold precipU-un mnuiiiLuns lining abruptly from t 
•water's edge at either side, and the neatne-3 of ;h-- : buildings, j 
ting one above the other like the Beats of an ampM heat re, f-roi 
sort of panoramic view nut easily surpassed. The island ha; 
rugged and elevated surface, w!ik:h aiiar.s its greatest -hi i.-'it 
ward3 the centre, and descends gradually but often abruptly to t 



. there 



l: ; co, Santa ' 



, but is now almost entirely divest- 
suffers much from a deficiency of 
, too— except the plateaux, which 
terspersed along its margin — renders it unQt 
takes it almost entirely dependent on Porto 
o'hcr OL'joii ing Mauds for even the common 
large number i.f islot^ and heys lie around ita 
shore, and form a pleasing contrast with the boldness of the island 



From the number of vessels in distress from all parts of the world 
that seek shelter there, St. Thomas may ba aporopriaiely Ffvled the 
create] ip aavlnm of the (''a- ibb^an Sea, tla: >tnii -,'>r»e-ji'l-:-c«riiu$ 
of the West Indies. This is owing pmly to tl.,.;- >afvfy of the harbor 
itself and partly but principally to the steady easterly trade winds 
which make the*harb:u- so easy of a.:er->^ lo vt.^'j's disabled at Fea 
The harbor and town lie about midway of the island on the southern 
side. The anchorage is very extensive and secure, and the opening 



seaward only abo if hi i i mile wide. The town lies 

af the liarbiir.iop.iiin::: with if. a kind of ellip- 
tical curve ; it conUina many a bsfmti.il stores and dwellings, and 
a few excellent hotels, where high living can be obtained a' high 
prices. Hero centn s a l-i'/o trad.- 5 , f.j>l.ered by the freedom of tha 
port. At present the value of goods imported into St- Thomas 
ftimated at five millions of dollars, one-half of which probably 
brought /romEu;/'-»]Ki. ■■> ntHi iVom the L'tntr-d States, and fie re- 
maining portion from 1'uune and other European countries. About 
,wo-lifiiis of the-c iinporU are seni. to l\.i-to Rico, and the remaining 
a Domingo, Venezuela, New Granada, Curacoa and 
lands. The numb r of ws^m arriving annually is 
letdown at two thousand, having au average of t<vo hundred and 
'orty thousand tons. This does not include the tonnage of the Bri- 
ih mail steamers, which entering amounts to about forty-two thou- 
,nd tons annually. 
The Island of St, Thomas, as well as those of Santa Cruz and St. 








FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEAYSPAPEE. 



IMarch 10, I860- 



John, with their dcner.der. '.-;■:■ .i.bcione (o the v frcin group and corn- 
prne Hit U'c&t Inula pos- - i..n oi He-mark They lie centrally 
in lat IS deg North and lorg (M deg HO min. "West. St. Thomas 
contains an area of twenty-settii Fqnire miles, and a population of 
about thirteen ihnu and inhabit nis. Tho toan itself has a popula- 
lion exeerdmr; twelve ibouaand. 

St Thomas v.as-e'tlcd by the hiru-li V.'e-.i India and Guinea Com- 
pany in 1C71. In 177j lie Company's lights were conveyed to the 
King, who in 1704 threw open the poit to vessels of all nations. 
This policy and the general neirrjlity ob--i ved by Denmark in the 
wars of Europe, com urrcd in iV-teii^g iu commerce, although 
much is due to itsadmiiibie geographical pn-itiuu ; and accordingly 
it became a cliiut' market, ami m time, of war the only channel 
through which the products of all the West India Colonics could be 
safely conveyed. 

A Ekort interruption to its prospects oceii/i ed in LSOI.when the 
island was given up to the British, who heir] it, however, for only a 



ITL 



singular f 

guished tl 
or Bahama Islands, 
Islands. The climat 
from the parching 



1 varied products o 
peculiarly interest 



ansferred to England, 
: once more became 

he West Indies, and the very 

them, have rendered them in 
g. Geuerapkers have diatin- 
ra y croups', viz,, the Lucayos 

ks=.cr Antilles or Caribbeau 
rtnial and agreeable, free alike 
IB and the low humid temper- 
art. era regions. The greater 



Parla. These arc generally called 

is contradistinguished as the Lee^ 
The original inhabitant* of th*s 

and Trinidad. When 0lEOOT«ed E 
prolific regions, but the barbatitie 
destroyed these unhappy people, 



classed as niu!attoes,(p.iadrooL':i .'■■ ■:., 
j of St. Thomas to a stra 




.-uHiiilL, '0 ihe prepi-iider-l'ic: 

ci wese-i not &': all an unat- 
itly,if not elegantly dreseed 
-i he l-'CU either promenading 
/•—(King street), or leisurely 
li iona Bflerry cobbler or iced 
atJway gallant. 
t> Siting (hemselves to public 
gflze; they too might bet- 1 , nvxl p.;- i,.-iiiy about sunset sweep- 
ing along the pave with as hi hi, ant a -K v, vi jewellery and crino- 
line ay mm pie and cosily as most of tho belles of Filth avenue. 

The streets in gemral are kept sei upulou ly dean, and the aro- 
matic odors that assail oue's olfactory nervea from the various 
tropical fruits growing around, oud for sale in the streets, are a joy 

Tropical plant9 and exotics are profusely scattered around and 



noctial world are here display* d in their ! .;.c.-i 6 ml most majestic 
forms, giving St. Thomas a beaolifnl and . .icturcscimj appearance 
rarely sui passed in the West Indies. 



THE MYSTERY; 



GIPSY GIRL OF KOTSWOLD. 

A HOMANCE BY J. F. SMITH. 

Author of " St<l>lanri' <ni>l tliatloir," •' \,.n.v. ai<(l Tears," " Dick 
TarMon»»l>haiXS0fLife»4tc. 



the l.i-t i 
l,i> !,.,:■. I 
The l-'rei 



notYhV'hgW.'' 

vIit.' l yoUi''-Illl<i 



first blessing and first kis« — it is her honor 1 am 

lindness — palsy," he continued, with increasing 
I would give me strength, and gnide me in the 



ii.Cnil bless and prosper you in your enterprise, in; 

■ pii-<. [>■.— value ot a love like yoms. The dec i.-iuii o 
mu>t nfce-ssrerily embarrass y\.iui* proceedings, for 

'■-.-I': i I: n. '■ ..i,, U \fil the youili, in a tone of sadnca 



desire to he rich. I wil 
judge him, will readily s 



very ample; bu 

a caii-e.c.-mifm. 
not say that yoi 



exclaimed Oliver, " I feel a 
upon your resources, dearest 
have a friend who, if I rightly 



hil's guardian, Mr. Compton." 

idled ■ ■ 1 1 J' h'Tff. ■' I cannot eimdeseeml t 
ii my difficulty; if the knowledge of it c 
ving me, a request would meet with i 

i' ('aligned with your journey— a little i 

Hues mo. 1 have heai d' my mother Lr 

led tin' hah-hrl blander, I wnnld line- 

.li lalLIhe noid a Iuim.uil, memory bull 

mi I'" .-aid Mis. Dalton: ''who euuld h:.u 

1?" 

N-etrcevcr at Rockingham Hall, 



■ imp;ifiei:ee 
li the tuligili 



had I 



virtue— fidelity to her 



opted ;u useless, a crime ''." in- 



mademoiselle to the ! 



inner n.mn n. ■!. i jang |, mi -el! In ei.jiip]^ ic l!.e ^- Die nee. 
" ^ ' •-" -■ i" Mi... i'aiii.ii. v '.■■ j cilVi.tJv understood him. 

■ .'!■ ■■■■■ - U-:-- ■■■!,. ;-. \\ may Tint be lk. Hill f-a.-'t.l.al.le ;>s 

sn-p. •,'.'■ Jn. ,\ ( l.iiini |. ■ 'in. e wlin most liated m\ parent i 
h.'ve had s.. me d'.M<,u>d ;ig,-.it about her person to ivvsk her n 



nhappy friend," she i 



flieo ol hi» employer, who received 
1 something important to communic 



is nitl to be int. : r :|.led by any oiie. 
I- >a'd ,i.ii'i i;f iiix mother's life— the 

.. .; .i. ,ii ■-■ ;,.- ■ v '■ -il'Otig e.iO- 

Lei lame, li-ti ad e-t proceeding to join 
i |-ii yi L ni !).■.., I :. .■!! ■■■ -id : Uip'i^e. 



bo lightly answered." 

L-liel to his visitor, wh'i would hr 

1 hud John Compton U.iied him. 
j&es to assist your project?" 



-..!ut( !v [■■.'. id i 



i he had ju: 



t ni'niy cx-perienco. and e..u ,Ii;i!l li.iv' il — ^ivo in" a tor, days 
in^ li", prnjeCt. ^ir Cuthl'si-t was m \\:\r l.r-en l.K.i'liedtO 
tothcr!'' 

..I her lortnne would have cleared hh 
ur suspicion may not be without some Join 
?r it is only a suspicion at present, so you nius 
-bye, what was tke name of the jew ellei who— 

, coloring deeply. 



s? Possibly.; 



' and in .w, my 

,__ „jall find every- 

Probably it will not he made 

?d the delighted youth. 

[i at eenclu-ii.ns.'' observed John Compton, 
ng id' tri.in'-l.'p b«r his waul the cagenivss of 
■Well, tliere. peihajis, yes," he added, struck 
i p. 1 1 in in en i tln.-'ib.idii id' id.; iuU'idioiis conveyed. 



nee that, tlie man of business, win,- 
-Milling in ',-t erics uf trade, should h 
lis father did. 



Mie head ot the jn'eat banking firm of Cent .v 
M.r. llrandreth, Jr.. would call at their ullice.s a 
morning on impui talit nid ( niva.tr bus-iness. 



ledge id hi- par- id'- wn.ng., had made him a man. 

All he emild ban, ha.m hi. aunt, in u|„,ni lie -bowed the cinniu- 
nieatioti, Mas, that Cent, and l.'n. iven- Mrs. Ibandieth's liankers. 

Willi j beat ill!.- hear I he pieseni.nl h, m -ell a I the hour appninted, 
and was u-hered into a private room, ■ 



■Ttisiah Cent, the ; 




pee'ed — to behold 1 

The banker pointed tl 
placed so as to exclude 



her existeiiec -the -ad' j.tnry "I her wrnne- and -ulleriiig.-," 

SniuelhlOg Very like a .vilppre.^ed sidi entile ll'nln ie.hind t 

' ■ "* a sudden fit of coughing that seized the banker p 

resolution to vindicate hernai 

and it h a.-- filled lie r he-art ivi 111 pi. aiiife. V- <:• an' instructed by < 
respected client to place at your dii 
least, aciist you in your task. You 



vented his visiior from noticing i 



■ Xnl a -i.ii 
' I'ei'l.aps y 

" A friend — a ": 



liberty to draw upon 
■penny 1 ' interrupted the youth. 



ntinued, "give me 1 



I |i|-..vil!g 1 



i 111 ik ' her.-el[ !■ 



1 is pledged to I 



dl.p.. 



he friend who has so generously 

t secret," was the reply. 
e," said the banker, " that, should 
upon the credit placed at your 



■No!" 

■ This refusal will add (n y«ur i 



Lh! what would I not 

endure rathur than cause one tear from her who has shed so many 

"I have now," resumed Mr. Cent, " to deliver this packet. It 

contains .1 iianntire. wiiMui by Mrs. I.'.ramlielh , 'd I h-> paintu! eir- 
whieh I need not mure pa r' icnhuly allude. It was 
,:d intention tlial it should be placed in your hands only in 
, of her death. The n^oiuiu.n \ on have taken has induced 

ro seized it eagerly, and pves.-i d th- ad. ire-"--, to his lips, 
e.-traiigenienl. wrings my heart!" he exihiimed. "It 13 
ijust to herself and to Ini sou. J 'id she hut know how, rn 

m'tI,^-'^ rar..-' 1-M.e, 'f [lined in tl:- hel.el that Heaven had 



,nl, , 



niiuem (j \ 



-.appoiut- 

Il.ii^cu rowing parent- 



. the door locked i 



■ received from his 



ip of paper 
ulil not be 

.!!■■! lonely 






i>, ■ ii ..l)i ii» ■ 

Wdl'mie I-..V ) 



ise me f.onwny s 



Mahoh 10, I860.] 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



e. I devote myself to 
!fl smiles, beauty cross 
The spells of youth, 



my res. 



'whose voiculess c-lof|'ience 
slowly from 
iec i envelope. There 



strong cry of Datare i 



eye till the- h.i 
utter my *!*-:« 1 1 



bartered happim 
of her only fern; 



In the library he found not onlv the broker, but Major Henderson 
riifinp to receive him; both welcomed him'warmly. 

'■ i 'nty half" :m Ijimr to dinner. ' he ... ,/j ; - ■ , ,, , |, : , , , -,....■ had bet for 

)stpone ill explanations til! we have dined." 

Oliver regarded the major iniple.ruij.-lv. 

"Not if j..,. wish all vein ..iue-ts to d.»"in.ii,eto rcii l-n-pi^litv, - 

i.-.wrvei] Him hitter. "It i- astoimhin- h-.^ i , < v> j i v questions may 

i asked and answered in thirty minutes." 

- Well, well, just a* you pit-a^v i eplied the hot. " Phil and I 

ill see after the wine." 



iL'tiiei , J have li-ii;; been art are el eve 

ili-u]i|ip->vj] of his i-enduet. Our ho-t 
yo,ircnietpri.-e. H is a fr,.-.it res,, on- 
1 1 h -. lie yecpiitled himself. J .i^l >■ 



l.lv Iij-. he Ln-rpn 
' 1'ray prneecd,: 



self alone. Home.wif 
smiling on tbe iron viE 



■ foil r-|.e,;nPy when made 1 



hallow it. 

, i . hjrhed 



The old soldier drew upaudiim h. ; ■ - '\- ■ : ..v. i he military oakito, 
as Mojov Ifeii.ierson drew ii oni h'- pi< kef ;<i> old orderly book, and 
read the instructions which he h..u wnli< n d'nui h>r then lmnney. 

'•Sei-eant Mail is ilir- eled to have ev^iy tiling in mat clone; or'dui 

*- Serpen uf Mail lor (lie future is to address and speak of Mr 

Oliver nniiuh.th and Mi. Philip ih In,, u nhe v> aids ol bU coui- 

muinlinp officer) a- Mr. ("liver ami .Mr. l'hilip Tievor. 

"SeiLenut Marl is odcicd In for pet Unit he has ever known, 
heard, lielieved, or ima-incd (he atoiesaid gentlemen to have borne 



xpenence may exte 
it Car-well Hall.'' he :i 



obji Ct yon h 

" S.Uislied 



iv hadswor'n to 
1 inexperienced 



er affection— the prid 



he exclaimed. 



due was found i; 



ihe bitter thoi-bts that vi~o 
i upon my lips, lor he is still 
idded; *' let me peruse this: tale 

i ground, and pressed it with 
mi the liistoiy of .Some sainted 

.1 than your parent, hastened to 

cold politeness to her imjig- 



;d her heart, and 

? piracy— for con- 
,-dliifiul who has 
t blessing of your 



he liberty, if not lh< 

itcring the dining-room 
vorlhy broker, and sbo. 
t's right," whispered £ 

-on only kuew— my hea 
i know," interrupted hi: 

y grace." 

iinncr passed silently ( 



w.- nts ihai 1 1 : ' I..-.'! i mad.' I.. r i.h.- :;.■■■ oin pi i-hn, en' of hi- ;; 
la-k.uml received the congratulations of his relaUve, 
inn the less sincere because regret at tbe prospect 



ord sutii-iuif 
:ed ipiicilr up 



parting 

said, struck by tbe thonght- 

,'' replied her nephew. "Is 
alaeo continence in me ami 
)r of my existence ? He is 

exclaimed Oliver Brandreth, 



not cancel the past ; ami 1 tvill ii pnsM hie, dismiss it from 
I shall lcij-.ire all rnv emie/v ami cnnaiw in fue cu'erpri 
undertaken. Some i hi i - a. l.r.-j.. ■, ■ me s,,- L'uthhcrt Vava* 

prove ■ofljinou enemy to contend with. You" 

d-.-eiilM- hini to me— not hN features— the poi 
inghain Hall has already made me acquainted 

Mrs. Dalton appeared emharra-^cd lv, his request. 
" You are too -hrewd an .h-,,,,,;' a, bid tim speaker, " not to 
have come to some comln-hm on the subject lone since." 

sometimes doubt 



ires— the portrait I sa.v at Unci: 



impics-inu.,. Keiiienii'e!-. 



1 time may have 



ni .'-...Mi ami ev.l, .vim h> aunt. " Iks pii 
tic.-.-.;, he iuheviteil from his mother. To 
joined a licry. pa-\-innate nature, impr 



A DUTCHMAN'S WILL. 
It is an ancient saying, no one knows what a day may bring forth. 
A Dutchman died one hundred aud fifty years ago who speculated 
in centuries. This was Jacob Perejra. of Amsterdam, who left an 
immense proner'y, out of v Inch he allowed on'y twenty thousand 
guilderi annually to his widow and children. The remainder, con- 

.':■ iii:' (U 'M '-■■■:. i *h.. , --.Li- -I, b- ,■.■■,» [(If/ -0 as ^';- bl,. i; 

hills themselves were left in trust to the wardens of his i 

who were to sulTer it to occumnlate for o 

.;:■';.. if -a-i to be divided amocg 1 

ote hundred thousand guilders to be 

synflsjof/ue. The one hundred and Gfty years i 

of PVlmia-y IM'.l. bei, r.i ?3 j tlipre is noihing to divide. At the 

time the old Dutchman died Holland was a great nation— it had 

E?.a India terrkorie; flit- c ■ rr.yir:-f» trade of half the world— In a 

""■■"■..'■ .■'.:■ ■■ ' .-■ i: 1 -a !>■■!' ■ in.- 

Hii E-.sf. Tiiiii. Khar-s which paid forty per cent, were so much 
waste p3T>^7 fifiy yegrs after Ins .'a th. -fha mfh East India Com- 
pany became birdriupi. n 17T"» '''Ii? Vi :::ch Tievolntioc and anne.Ta* 
tion to France deterioi -'...-, hi : propyl..', atid the revolt cfBOgium 
made nuofber serioua hole in it. The settlement ot the national 
debt in 1813 had previously annihilated bi3 government sto;k. 
Verily, riches make lo hemslvoo v?it>^s ^o fly away. 



THE CHICAGO SCANDAL. 



The Chicago soandal ca^e. all-jded to by us some t 
assumed a new pbase. Our readers will, no doubt, : 
Mr. knrch. a tt* -!t!iy bji.ker of a remarkably pious 
Oe L=ct fl his vi'- in a criminal irihi;:<-c. Overcome 



lim in eeeking the Lord i 



>..:ing the r ny p .it'culars, 
Hlirr they found him h not 



immediately went tc 
a confession of her 



- cm ru-jn and 
! inatinctaof ft 
t -Im* prajiog 



1 thnnivh the liall 



lv; " well. I suppose it woold 
c l I : a t coitiplimcut.'' 

) by the arm, " I have another 

e gratified the feelings of the 



kiicc'h aH.i.o- her i.u ii ria ;.•-.■ vvith mv 1 



.■ liio.-c wlj.j pass ih.a.iaja ! 



PERILOUS WINTER EXCURSION. 



lade 






■ ! — wm^e "nel aie.l i:;:;aa ai 
m. canied her mother tu smi 
■■i.jene.' of Mr. Couiptnu, vvh 
laud. It proved a sad one. 
expres.-ed ft juilin- v.ath n 



of Vermont The en- 
e, the 8UOTF for the last mile and a 
p. But a rough road has been kept 
eDgaged in hauling I ' 
addition that i 

genial day, tbe?e eight happy 1 



open by t 



Mont 



* were tempted ( 
Dsideiable toil they got thei* fon 



at huuibiie ol I 

ha" emailed 0: 

■t lilk-d'hU lean 
.ri-h' : j.nith 
- and dimav c 
ledums ufie.-' 



k and rode safely to the desired haven of rea 
leasaDt cveoicg, acd slept like tops duriog I 

: bad brought a ciar^e, cold, eleei and a pie: 
to getup.tha dilUculty was in coming dow 



they were nnable to proceed. Here they took < 
and the result was despair. The gentlemen were 
with their eflbrts in beating a road for the horses, a 

i ... ■ iv. 

providentially came. 



ties may he imagi 

the aft&moon of tne wm, gi-e 

cept cold noses, toes and ears. 



hree gentlemen with fresh horses and sleigh 

on off eiiug in the hearts of the frozen bsan- 
The T-hole party arrived at Stowe village on 



230 Maei n 10, 1800 1 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILL1 




TJSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 





INAUGURATION. 



Reception by tlic Mayor. 

At last the various troops wero drawn up in line in front of tha 
City Hall, wh<m the scene was peculiarly impoaing. There wai 
cavalry from Virginia, all mounted on splendid horaea ; then the 
Baltimore City Guard, to the number of one hundred and seventy ; 
besides Marines and Volunteers, in all the varioua uniforms thai 
could be conceived of ; and, lastly, the National Guard, ia one long 
unbroken front. The clouds were passing away from t'ue pky, and e 
gleam of sunshine glistened on the polished bayonets and sabres o 
" and troops. Thia somewhat cheered the epir*- -" 
and when the order waa again given to I 
rd through the mud in regular and perfect order. 




WITH THE ARRANGEMENTS OF THE GROUND ^auringwn wich»m<s ins-mure pf-hambtjiatinq xniaABY, 



regiment, and they accept- 



Scvcntli Regiment 

of Arrangements and 
id Ave days of 
appropr 

ruary was enough 



of 



= if Iff' 1 • '.n V ^ 







FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER, 



.', bat 



flat now cirne anot'iir imp 1 to :mt ordeal. The breakfast, t 
had bean prepared at iiz in the morning, had long since grown 
and the strangers in town had kinrily partaken of all they coul 
their haatla^ja. For nearly twenty-four honra the troops" 
nothing to eat, with the exception of a few cracfce 
frenzied rush they made Dpon the table ; forks and knives were 
forgotten, hands grasped everything, and in lees time than it taker 
us to describe it, everything eatable had disappeared. Still the 
boys were in good Bpirits, Ihough wet, hungry and muddy. 

In line again, but wC must precede tbem, for we have an invita- 
tion upon Ihe stand. Here we found the President and some of his 
Cabinet ; there wao General Cass, sitting quietly with hia head bent 
down, and his eyes shut as if iu a comatose condition ; nest to him 
was Secretary Toacey, head erect and arms folded, and by the ex- 
pression of his face manifesting a knowledge of his own importance. 
On the same bench iat Colonel Washington, a repreeentative of the 
Washington family, and who.it will be remembered, was one of 
John Brown's prisoners. Then there was General Jessup aud a 
crowd of officers of the army, besides Senators and members of 
Congress; a few correspondents of newspapers completed the 



covered 
rounding the square 
congregated. 



party to swerve him from the path of duty. In 185G he wt 
one of the delegates nftha Softs te Ctncina&ti, snd veted fi: 

* Stephen A. Doujlaa, and finally cut his 



Franklin Pierce, then for 
veice fer James Buchanan. 
On hia return hie District, composed of the Fifteenth 



Seven- 
Wards, was so BatisQcd with his conduct throughout that 
trying Convention that they unanimously gave him the Democratic 
nomination to represent thiir interests in Congress. He was elected 
after a warm contest by a large majorily. He is now tee Chairman 
of the Committee en Commeroe, an honor seldom conferred on 
young a member. He ia alio Chairman of Ike Democratic Cane 
a position requiring great tact and knowledge. 

Mr. Cochrane ia also eminently a practical man, and has int 
dnced several bills of great utility and necessity. Among these 
" great importance to merchants, and con.'prHng the codi'l 

and captains, a most 
l the paths of ' 



the Revenue laws. Another is 
passengers from the designs of immoral 
Christian act, and calculated to save mai 



nps, T'iirtjoularlytbose on onr own Contir 
isgraceful to us as a nation and a comm 
le present time the postal carrying of tl 
ind. Mr. Cochrane must, ho^ 
urdon us for saying that this u 



.for ■ 



august body of wbk 



Sis a fact equally 
mmnnity that at 
is done by Eng- 

B e entirely due to 



> sayt 









Regiment's band was heard, and far down the broad- 
could see a solid body of men advancing. First came 
dent's Guard, mounted ; then followed the orator, Mr. B. 
the sculptor. Clark Mills. Then came a large body of United StateB 
marines; nest the City Guard 01 lijlMniovs ■ i'jen followe" 
other troops and the Masons, s.nd behind all the Nation 
Upon the arrival of the troops tbt=y were stationed around 
railing, in the middle of the mud, of which there was ft 
Bupply. Not an officer of ths Seventh was invited or appeared 
upon the stand, nor did any member of the regimE 
word of the oration. As coon as the orator con 
ragamuffins and negroes rosbed into the amphitl a 
the seats. This was the spot which shcnld have t 
the troops, for it would not only have afforded thei 
of hearing the dilYereul cnvi-ir?, but it would have lent dignity 
the scene, and mtdo if. imp^ing m ; .'i,e eyes of every looker-on. 

Of the oratiea every one k_,o .;< iU purport, ; -.nd moat people ha 
read it in the celumns of tie daily papers ; we illustrate the scent 

Lor?g before the conclusion of the ceremony, Col9nel Lellei 
brought hia men from the gronDd, they marched te the Natioi 
Hotel and were then dismissed until the next morning. Fatigu 
and miserably dirty as they wers, in one beur they appeared in t 
hotel parlors as clean and fresh as if they had not m?,rohed a ati 
during the day. 

It was pompously announced that a magnificent banquet for 
two thousand persona had been prepared, we accordingly accepted 
> attend, and here we found the same miserable ar- 



i ul.pnifl'. . 






i celel 
i imposing banquet a mess ; but few 



9 execrable, and 
the National Guard were t 

The werat had yet to come, the arrange re ents for sleeping ; twenty 
and thirty were packed in a room, in one instance thirty-eight were 
crowded together. The night was parsed however, not in sleep, but 
In having what they called a jolly time, the drums were brought 
forth, and such a racket perhaps never before was heard in any 
hotel in Washington. But the niori.i,'!: \ .77, d. and as soon as the 
boyBhad partiLtii of >> . E I < ;■ ^ - niched to the White 
House, where the Preaidsnt received tbe officers and afterwards 
reviewed the whole regiment ; tbe various evolutions which they 
performed elicited repeated applause, not only from the President, 
but from the a^sr mblrr-.i. nm i.it,.: : ..l.' .Lai: -ii-rc/idcd them. 

The effect upon the President was manifested by the earnestness 
of hi? address lo them, and t'L e .?.(.! miction v-bioh he expressed to 
the Colonel. On the conciu-iwj ; ,i i!i.= Mldr-rr nice hearty cheers 
were given by the Guard for fr.e lVsi .:/■'■ ls of ibe United States, 
and three for John Cochrane. Upon the termination of the review 
the troops were disbanded, iu c>-«_Vt t ;.■■'.£ i^-"? m'uiht visit the various 
objects of interest in the city, and also visit the House of Represen- 
tatives, where beats had beta appropriated for them by a unanimous 
resolution, offered by John Cochrane. 

At half-past three in the afternoon the regiment depertad for New 
York, and thus endeth the fast chapter. 

In our next letter we ehafl describe the various phases of society 
in Washington, and give an account of the levees and receptions 
there, and prominent among these the recent splendid reception of 
Miss Lane at the White House, Washington. 



HON, JOHN COCHRANE. 

Among the many incidents covh^o:^! 7.-i-:< li ..; inauguration of the 
Washington Statue at our Fiitr.il (.'spi^n!. rr,- ; admirable address 
of the Hon. John Cochrane to the Sevenfh Eegiment ia one of the 
moat gratifying. It was at otko i iribu*« o,ii ■!!> honorable to the 
orator and to the gallant body of men who so worthily represented 
" our commercial metropolis on that grand National occasion. The 
circumstances are briefly these : immediately after the President 
had concluded hi3 addres-i to the Seventh Regiment, there was an 
unanimous call for Mr. Cochrane, who, after some little hesitation) 
came forward. When the cheering, which ran along the whole tine, 
had subsided he mode £.11 eluquc;, p.ml h, fV; more emphatic from 
its brevity. Hs wll i-b.-eive-i tl,;. a ■; v. York ujight well be proud 
of a citizen soldier? v. ho Kit i.neii t tores and daily pursuits to pay 
a tribute, of respect to the great man whose biithday they bad 
celebrated at so large a sacrifice of time and money. We regret that 
■we have not space for the whole address. In order to gratify the 
i.„b ; k curiosity, we present a correct portrait of the Honorable 
Member, with a short biography. 

John Cochrane, the present able and popular representative for 
New York, was born nomewhere about 1810, at Palatine Church, 
Montgomery county, New Vor';. i,h father, Walter J. Cochrane, 
who married the only s : sUr u\' iit-n-if; ^rr.ii'u. --7 :•'■_■ the son of Dr. John 
Cochrane, Sorgeon-General am! 1 lui :., a.iN'ui t 1 1 

) Northern Department of ib; U-j-cliifiuuary Army. Ti.-i^.7ul!^it 
" Major-Gen';).^ l.jii;-, 



fuhlior married Gertrude, 



In his eighteenth vei-v, ;\\<-- c \ occi'.'ui;; Li-- education at Unicr 
College, Schenectady, the digicom, IW tu'.-iect of our presen 1 
sketch took his graduating oipli>i:vi ['com Hamilton College, Nen 
York, and commenced the study of the law at Oawego, Here h< 
practiced with much success, but M3 pent-up Utica longed for t 
wider field, and in ISiG he came to the Empire City. Here he fount 



ite Demeoratio party of ovr State, but never so far as to take his 
foot from the Union platform. I,i Isjo he ran for Congress, but in 
coneequenee of a division in the Democratic tanks he was defeated. 
He then derated his entire eoergy to bis provision, and rapidly 
rose in fortune and famo- In W:; 1'iesiJett 1'iorce appointed him 
to the high and responsible position of Surveyoi " 

a more enviable reputati 
) the Democratic cause, he n 



in the House Po3t Office Committee he advocatt 
to5?ards»our commercial marine, which be well observed was 
foundation of our political prosperity and independence. 
His views are equally statesmanlike in the matter of grant 

:>pei?n!:ii.i.jr] in |;-i;.i>. n-> = .-oi ilicir;; tha general good to individ 
therefore found always in hit 



Mr. Cochrane i 



The Homestead I 
.nswerving advocate. The 



) advocate gres 



audi'.-ucc. Hut p:.^Jnr; this, he abo 1 
■ m-^ci.Df iIlj interest. He is the cbampior 
tute3 — duties, laws and regulationg ; and 1 
l^ervative in his opinions, eo careful in hii 
tbe Empire City, may long live to repres 



ality of logical an-ange- 

eloqrect, but h is solo- 

aud profound, overwhelmo and captivates 



of all that affects ou 
e trust that a man a. 
analysis of the right 



THE PERAMBULATING LIBRARY OF THE WAR- 
RINGTON MECHANICS' INSTITUTE, LANCA- 
SHIRE, ENGLAND. 

A novel thought, in accordance with the spirit of the age. There 
are thousands of Institutes scattered over England where the poor 
man, after his day's labor, can spend a few hours in intellectual 
amusement or studying works connected with his business. Thene 
Institutes have proved of incalculable advantage, and many a man 
has risen from laborer to master through the knowledge gained at 
these humble resorts of learning. In some of the larger towns it 
was found that theS3istence frequently prevented the members at- 
tending the Institute as often as they wished or was necessary, *nd 
consequently it eften happened that they were without any books 
to read. To remedy this the Perambula'ing Library wes conceived 



WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENCE. 



/Lent, we have hnd n 



•■ .-i.k'iniid f!itc-rl;iinHK'HL" iilirmi [lie Linn.' i 
: good-bye- to tlie public sea?o 






.Mcn.ilre,& f ,.,t,nE 



Llint.'^hout tl 

■ 



PARIS CORRESPONDENCE. 

What is to become of U10 r.iitli ofllio=c oxn-ll.-ut .imIvi.Iu il 



bus ho did.lt. M.Lesc 






r7.:":;-.tt 



.".'.;■ ■,';.": 



w^SitTA 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



Pope's, the Neapolitan a 



i ..i ..i ::.•■.-...: 



u t)i- i >u>-. i : D -Israeli and Colonol 



L.me Vic(«ri.-i. 11k- 



OUR BILLIARD COLUMN. 
Edited by MU had Phelan, 

Sfff- Diagrams of R.-niirk,lii- ■-■.■■(-•. R-'p-irU nf Billiard Matchc?. or item- of 



mi v\":ii ;> •■:- m; i.vi.j .- 



CHESS 

PROBLEM No. 2?0— r.vJ.\Vi,. El s-?ON,Jr..Syracnse,N.T. White 



i Spare that Trbe," is going l! 







will cheerfully yield her the precedence. 

.-Mom-iiMv -Our last r.y.,icr of Mr I'l.Han's movements left 
■'■ ■■l'" : l u--i.i:ll-r ^-... 1: .... I-,;,.,, k ,„ .,.,; the form-r . 'v. 

j-i. ;.l ■.■■■■ r....|;i. i.; II.. .-:,v; : im .,1, H-,1. .,„.| i:„r. ( :l; .| .,■ 

.t'l * r-ii,.- ( .,-,i vn!"n»i:- fri.in ■]• rr-iii. t .■( a .1 ■ = i "ni.l mat. h 
u m A ici:=:a tn. n,.- . ,, :,.;,.,, j„. W( v . r, ;W-, ..r-t.:n « .-,i,.n. 
■ ■' '""■' "■• 'i I'l ll.i- '■<:■' a !i:-l L..MK- f.'.Di.-.i.i 



■ I ■ - ■ ,'■ V.K-t. hi- jI:,\l-I ;.t i:i..w„ .- ]!,.!,■; il. 

..i.i-r Ho.:.- the l, -,■,:, K'U.,r<\ Kuom. ;,nd I...- j-I.iy.nc n.is wjiric-scl on 

■■' - : - ! '- '■ ! >' «.i!.:. hr.rlv.l ,...,. |,. ,.! i:,;t ll„,v;j„- !. Ml 

.:...- U- r. -,.|.:a>. -MMr .i.=!,i : «.»ii r. th.- Plater's Hold : at Mr. 1 i.u- ,.tl„ 
t ■■"-« H-v.-i ...■!:. i -i. ■..!.„-. ..: i! ,■■:•.,:: houbi i The. Atlanta Inttltv 
g nccount ... -.-im- of i|„. ,:„ ,.|, ,,i. ,.\ Mr H;,i.„, 
j -■■ : .»i> i .li :.■ .:: ■•■»-■. ■ ■-:,-.■. ■, ;, . 

' " cse places wcu- larco. .nnl tlu- 

ycMerdny, ve. 



5.°.«, 




THE LAST OF 



lluliri-i k 



THE LOST 8TEAMER HUNGARIAN. 

nun writeB to the agent of the company to 
.belonged Unit noi Lim-- i;. lelt ol ' tl>e vessel Ijnt 
i starboard bow from lbs break of the forecastle. Nothing was 
floated ashore whole, the packages were all broken up, and. taken 
by the flthermen to their houses. Tfccre were a great many loose 
letters, which have been collected and forwarded to the post office, 



The conduct i 



the i 
i most thorough investigation. It 19 yery 



SURPRISE PARTY SURPRISED. 

A i.Ai:',i: party of the rulers of society— unbearded boysandunde 
veloped girls— determiuedto pay a surprise visit to Dean Richmond 
Eatables and drinkables were collected in vaBt quantities, and thus 
supplied, some two hundred persona, masculine and feminine 
drove np to the Dean's house, rang the bell, and u awaited the opening 
to rush in and take forcible possession of the house. Dean Rich 
mood, however, having an opinion of his own upon the subject 
opened the door himself, and courteously asked to ' "* 



) surprise him. To tl 



1 told 1 

replied that nothing surprised 1 
h to have a party, that when h 
; then politely boning to the 
retired, and— so did they. 







30 RUBS 1'tkRRl' 

31 B tka 1> R to Rt 3 

-: l-.k.lWth)' QlkaP 

34 QIOK14 Qll^g (ch) 

i^KiksQ Kttfc-RP 



Q Kl tj- Q 2 



R to Kt 2 
Kt to 11 6 

K". ■'■■']<■ C (ch) 

Kt to B 6 
K Kl to K 7 
KttoQa 



5(d) 



• 'Laic :... nii-.k. 



3 P(cb) would hav< 



SOLUTIONS TO PROBLEMS. 

1>«CuLku No J%.-KtMK:..'ui ' -K '■■' Yii.^'ki ..-I. ■ K <k 1 B fl.on) : 

jH-f.i.i K'i-1' ''■■K-.-i 1: 1 ::i..).|*. i;i..)»R-J(d.) It 

.i«B.''(t"-t>. If.k-li :-!■; Ki-.K.'. QloK 3 <-.!.)■ H 1 K ikb P Rt U Q 
;:;{•».) Kibl' y u K .: <.-h). 



; Rl ; Rt to R 6 (dls C 



take money from priaoi 

of jail. We give an ins 

About ten days ago t 



business, he was 
topped tbo horses, 
renceburg, where they 
of having etolen the wigon and horaes. Having had 
himatresledand lodged in jail, they drove oft to parti unknown. 
The youth, bewildered at tie portion he was placed in, told hie 
the jailor, who, of course, dij Dot believe it, but be 
J l,i-. ,-.n--iia !•> wii c to ].:- f .t'.cr. aho cane on, released 
i. and dispatched officers after; the rogues. Theyt 
aken, but a clue Lag beet 



of matches to dianoi 
on hi j way home, 
gagged bim, and jumping in dr 






» their whereabouts. 



EXTRAORDINARY DI8COVERIE8 IN THE EA8T. 

Dit. Gr.AUAH, who waa sent by the British Government to explore 
the great desert on the eastward of Jordan- baa lately returned, and 
repotted the most extraoidinaty discoveries. He lately read a paper 



the Royal ; 
east of the Dielric 
any Earopean irav 



n unviBited before by 
eat,tient towns, ail as perfect as if the 
them— the hcu?ea retaining the massive 

region. One of the ciUee 13 remarkable for a large building like a 



itifully cut Further eastward, 
cd where every Btone was covered within- 
no. charac'i r, Warim/ nomc apparent likeneaa 
to "the Greek alphabet, bat probably referable to the anci«nt 
ilanu-ariiic alpb.h.t. formerly in use in Southern Arabia. Copies 
and imprersions of several in>.-i i|»u..n= n;e pie«ented, and will, no 



Wee 



kv,- w. ,...:?, 



in New Yoik, in ^i.i.jh w. j 
saUoo with this Dr. Gruham, whoi 
impeachable honor and veracity. 



i letter from Lady Franklir 
elated a very interesting co 
, she says, 13 a gentleman 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



THE MARBLE STORE OF 
MESSRS. C, W. & J. T. 
MOORE & CO. 

In nothing 



general process 
onu oeen more striking 
complete re vol at i <n tli.it 
pla:e in our commercial 
Theold,..ingycoaoting- 



Cellarahave become elpgu.t a..rut- 
ments, beau'if.illy (i'ted up, excel- 
lently lighted and thoroughly 



in !>.'-- it. ivn c'< iii-ed ii 
& Moore ; in I-;.3 ic wa: 
as Moore, Hutchinson 
and in 183G was altered 
C. W. & J. T. Moore. 



&J. T. Moore & Co., aud includes 
the following gentlemen : Cbancey 
W. Moore, J. T. Moore, ffui. M. 
Bobbins, Em mm- K. I] ii:ln:, r-r- neey 
W. Brown, Joseph N. Ely aud John 
B. Lockwood. As we named before, 
this constitutes the oldest and most 
extensive general importing and 
jobbing home in the city, and 
perhaps in the world. In it is every 
description of drygoods, from the 
bottle of perfume, comb, &c., to 
sufficient eilk, cloth and linen to 
clothe the armies of the world. 
The value of the produce generally 
stored in this establishment is above 
a million of dollars, It covers 
ground, and 
incipal one, 



has three fronts, 
way, another ii 



, beiu 



Worth street of 
and a third in 
Pearl street of twenty-five. These 
two latter entrances arc used one 
for the reception and the other for 
the delivery of goods. The form of 




is the leading sales-room, is 
)a«sed, although, for general 
the view from the front of 

st basement, which extends 
Broadway, ie far finer. In 
* "ie ground floor sales- 
nBliylight, as also one 




ing and delivery of goods. The 
basement and sub-cellar are amply 
lighted by an illuminated iron plat- 
form, extending the width ol the 

lights in the basement floor, under- 
neath the illuminated platform. 
Numerous dummies bave been 
constructed to facilitate the removal 
of goods from floor to floor. The 
goods are received, 



either hoisted up i 









of fifty horse power each. The 
building is heated by steam through- 
out. In short, nothing thai science 
can accomplish to render a store 
perfect in all its compartments and 
requirements has been omitted. 
The cost of the ground was about 
three hundred and seventy thousand 

waida of two hundred j " 

stock, &c, 

& J. T. Moore & Co represents above 

a million and a half of dollars. Their 

The moBt perfect order prevails, and 
so far as is possible ii. eo large an 
establishment, every man has his 
special place. 

The Worth and Pearl street fronts 
are bniltof Philadelphia brick, with 
white double sills and lintels. The 
Broadway front, above the first 
Btory, is built entirely of East 
Chester marble. Altogether it is 
decidedly one of the moet imposing 
structures in our greatthoroughfare. 

The plans were made and the 
erection of the building superin- 
tended by the well-known archi- 
tects, Kellum <fc Son, who deserve 
great credit for their admirable taata 



OUR EXPOSURE OF THE 
SONS OF MALTA. 

It is curious to see how the members 
of this bogus Order writhe and wrig- 
gle under the complete exposure 
we have made of their ab-urd mys- 
teries and indecent orgies. They 
deny the correctness of our illus- 
trations, and shelter themselves 



a ceremony is not performed in 
their Lodge, and, therefore, must 
be fabricated. They well know, 
however, that each Lodge has its 
peculiar forms of initiation, de- 
pending upon the wealth or imagi- 
nation of its members. They have 
also made use of some papers which 
they bave found weak enough to 
espouse their cause, and articles 
have appeared therein, which, if 
translated as the brethren know 



to publish. Itis gratifying to fcnow 
that in a great many places through 
the country the Lodges of the 
SonB of Malta have been discon- 
tinued. Indeed, they can only exist 
" gth of time in large cities. 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEY/SPAPE& 



tMABOH 10, I860. 



ending list of "green " ones, 7/ho=e fees, extorted 
as they aftarwards find, on false pretences, keep the 
michinery in motion and sustain the Lodges. 
The Order of the Sona of Malta ia on its las 
Oar exposure will give it en evanescent fl 
Bnccesa— many will enter the fraternity to 
if what we have said ia true, bat the 
which now attaches to it will drag it down, 
. Will sink quietly into oblivion. 
P"Onr illustrations Urn wco\: exhibit a SCI 
the initiation of Candidates in Pro Patria Lodge 
of the City of New York. The blindfolded Can- 
didate, after bein; led litluM a,>ii thither, is made 
to ascend a stairway to a gallery, which, having 
attained, he is placed leaning heavily against 
door. At a given cignal, the fastenings are draw 
the door disappears, and the i.'jriu.\V.e tumM-^ 
head-foremost down into a blanket prepared below 
to catch him, when he ia violently toesed up as 
long as the sport interests Vh. aiuhb'e Lretbien 
We' need hardly say that this rough and brutal 
usage has frequently terminated in severe injuries 
to the frightened and deceived Candidate. 

Our third illustration represents the pleasing and 
gentle method of refreshing and invigorating a 
Candidate who has been pushed and drawee! o.>:.- 
the rugged ronl which Ieada to membership ia the 
Btupidest Brotherhood that was evor orsc-iuiz'd to 
humbug and disgust a credulous community. 



New Books, Music, &c. 



JOHN C. HEENAN, 



which throws around every 






which deeply interests the public. In obedience 
to this curiosity we present to our readers the 
most correat likeness of John C. Heenan that has 
ever been published. Apart from the general feel- 
ing we have already alludtd to. tbei-o ■< a iiariicu- 
]ar interest attaching to the subject of our present 
sketch, in consequence of fcis assuming in some 
degreo the »haracter c>f & national champion, inas- 
much as he is pitted against tfce fistic hero of Eng- 
land. 

John C. Heenan was born on the 22 i Ootoher 
1836, and is conBeqnently in his twenty -fifth year. 
Being strong, tall and athletic, he was apprenticed 
to a blacksmith, at which trade he Trorkcd for 
some years. Ttmpted by the chann3 of a Califor- 
nia life, he emigrated to the shores ot the I'a::li.\ 
and settled down in Benicia, ^here he pursued 
hia trade with great assiduity. He returned about 



His go»d conduct recc!mnc\vj!ijg b!m '■-■■ j-.-ihi- 
friends, he procured a situation in the Custom 
House, although some have eaid that it was : rathera 
reward for pugilistic serviee'i at certain elections. 
We must, however, at least do him the credit to say 
that, when he had made his match with John Mor- 
rissey.he resigned his appointment, as he would 
not fill a sinecure. In August, 1 <>s, he ^^im^'C-.-.d 
by hi-:> lVi.-Q'2':. t.o li.-:i; ■!"■.■■! : -. '■--- ■'^.hi,h .! 

renowned for hi* pluck, endurance and former vie- 
torien, while lleenan bad ntver fougbt a profes- 
sional battle before. We are told hs had marked 
his man in several accidental encounters, but hid 
never Btood op against a i-^nlai' pulmLs*; til! lii- 
famous battle with Morrissey m 1S5S. Jn our paper 
of that time we gave an accurate i'l us 1 ratio!.-... :-- 
well aa a full description of that stirring seene. 
There were many reasons why he should be beaten 
then, and his defeat, while it mortified bi;, iii£,<Js 
caused them little surpriss. It was well known to 
them that f 

vated by tin 

locating his thumb in tlw third round ; the won- 
der is, that with such drawbacks he stood so long 
the unequal combat. In person be ia six feet two 
inches, and weigha.infuH flesh, about two hundred 
and twenty-aix pounds. Whcvi ._■■ f.-ught Mu,n !>t ■ 
his weight was two hundre.i :vo0 lift? en , '.'.itbou/ti 
his fighting trim ought not to exceed one hundred 
and ninety-sis pounds. He has a rem-.rv.pbi.y ■oi-<i 
arm, a peculiarity which is expected to tell in his 
approaching combat with Thongs Siyera. His face 
ii a very good-humored and boyish one, and his 
manners are Bingularly courteous and modest. 

Some months ago he determined, with true 
American enterprise, to make a venture for V e 
champion belt of Oid England, and Uje j.rciinii a- 
riea being arraneed, he started about seven weeks 
ago to train for tbis gallant f.cbiavement. He is 
now training at an old f^r -i-hou-e D-:;r S'.lisbu 
Eagland, undtr eor.jjWenv itvinictora ; aod we 
not hesitate to aay, whether in I'c'z'a or vi.toy, 
will sustain t'-c rtjputajio-'; o! i he American ring 



LOTTERIES. 

The Lotteries of 

WOOD, EDDY & CO. 



w.'i. nn ■.'Hi In.' v . ■ ■■. .1 i ■ ■ ; . 1 1 1 .. , ,il ; ,r, ■!■ 

Ill ■>■■ I i I -•■■ I" I'fhvi ■ ". (., ..;. ,;.. , d | | 

WOOD, EDDY & CO. 

-» i/it> n ^" '- 'i' ■■■■" .■>■■■■>'!■' ■> v. ..■ n ., 



Pri7. .:. vary L'rom 



Just Published, 
SOUTH AND NORTH; 



JOHN S. 

Vol. 12mo., 352 pages. Price One Dollar. 

CONTENTS, 
j— The Voy.-iy,>. II— Tr.'pical Seas. JTI— Cub; 



: ., ? ,._ 



!K« 



Sai,.:ty. X— il.o Motive I'uwtr of Wage... 

n hi Int.TiiM.'iiilhiiL: ui | he Ninth. " XII 
mwtn .v-^n.';xioii ; A No, them View. XLTI— Slavery; 
Philosophy and its Fruii-'. XIV— J.feuluuuii of ilu- 



AUliF-V A- .MHUHT 



How to Read Character. 

IBB the AMERICAN PHRENOLOGICAL JOUR- 

1 NAL forl.-JtJ(J,nt¥1 a year. 



Female Agents Wanted 

AT home or to travel, on Salary 

MAMMOTH FAMILT PICTORIAL," 

largest Illustrated Family Paper in iho world, at only 



§§o aao 



; W.t-liinciciu SI., Dn.-io 



BLAI-K-M. 
explain. 



' Anion's (.'ircus 



How to Live. 

(AYING AND WASTING; Or, DOMESTIC 
5 Jii.OXO.MV ILLUSTRATED bv tie Life of 

USEFUL LESSONS IN HOUSEKEEPING, 



...H.wi.niu) or .litl.i .nil r..:..| ilns i.o.y,- wnluml l,.-in ? 

■ ... , ■ ' I ...\. ,' ■ '... ! . 



I860. The Art Journai ' 1860. 



FltuU ITS SOURCE TO THE SEA, 
By Benson J. I/i-,n, : /, |in-r„,,-ly l ihi--lr ri ...,l n H, ongiu^] 
.'ii.:i;u-m.-:. mi v i fit. in iuniaf fk'.'n:hos Uikon in the 

THE COMPANION GUIDE BY RAILWAY IN SOUTH 

P.y Mv nii-l Mi--. S. C. Hull. lUustrated by J. D. Harding, 



. i ;..■■ :■ I : .- 3. i -;., .1 f,i,;. I!,.-. j,,,-inn- E ■ \ 

W lr. [■!.■; .'.. ■; .\.. .: ill.- > : ■ ■>■--■ L i "Ik-. ■ mi «t n.-tM.rn.:. 

II II >» I I 1 I I \ i 

;io m ill.- i*i,:(..ir,.. by W^'-i ii.-ilr.--i . :h . ,,,- ];,, } ,,] r, ;|,, tl ,,n ru 



-.■ I.y liiill.K.'lli:, ii tin' l.uvr-il G.-tllerv Of \ 
.TNO: O.MXEKY.— Vvo Inn,. Iho snl.-c 
Journal will ohtuin Eriyr.iving.s froiu j 'it. 

THE ART JOURNAL 



"pOnKS WITH GIFTS!— Honesty ia the 
XJ policy, [lon'f bv. dcccivcil ;\oy lonppr. 

''■' 'i'--'i' ■ ! — i. .-.'■.- |.u.l t<- !i!iy uildrc??. Al-o, 1 

lished for 25 cent9. AIJJERT COLBY,' 

223-25 20 WoshlugtoQ Street, Bo= 



Holloway's Pills and Ointment. 

EVIL-MINDED men have attempted to palm c 
upon th.fi public ii spurious article ! Tul 



t26cH.,«3ctfl.,aad»lp 



. l.iii.\.\cw Yrjrkv. 



Sewing Machines. 



FINKLE & LYON'S 
SEWING MACHINES 



FRANILIN INSTITUTE, 



Singer's Sewing Machine. 



rcW.lr In 



mi lei vtiiM.'l ivli. ii ■■■he :■> i 



3 THOUSAND DOLLARS A YEAR. 



family ia the coaiit 



4? $30 \ 

gmm MACHINE,^ 

^ Simple, Uoisoleas, afid Warranted to *^ 
fill all the req.niroments of a 

Perfect Family Machine, 



GEOVER & BAKER'S 



FAMILY SEWING 

UNQUESTIONABLY THE 

■tor. r;i..n.l.^i- x.-v. v..;-l: • 1". * 
.1 itn i U r ! ...II. 

Kin.' .-.!■...•., (:i!.i[|,-. 1 („i, nn. .urn 
ALL MACHINES 



A MONTH ami al 



I'll, 




Wonderftl ImproTemeiit In Grand Pianos. 

STEINWAT & SONS invite artists and the 
public in general to enjt and examine tlieir 

........ ..... . .. .r I ...'.. I . ". I' •" 

'!........ '■'. - ..... ' • "- I 



Superior Pianofortes. 

EHNEST GABI.KR. Man. f 
OF i'lANOFOUT...: (Will. ... 




Superior Pianofortes. 

!XNO. C. FOX * OO.'S PIANO- 
U i..l: ..:■■ dr. ;' i ;...v .1 .'..1 




■ M.i.inl:.. ii.i.'i-.. 



Miscellaneous. 



S. M. PETTENGILL & CO., 

CITY AND COUNTBY 

Newspaper Advertising Agency, 

119 Hassan, Street, New Yoik. 
Ho. 6 State Street, Boston. 

.p liM-.v. mm. ,1 r.-nii, uv ii ;ir... iimougtiioso who h 
.I'm. \\ hi H \ ( . 



F. DERBY & COMPANY. 
Fashionable Merchant Tailors, 

GOYERNMENT BUTLDING, 
B-7 WaUier Street, 

Dnqucslionohlf the largest Eirat-Claas Custom Tailoring 
Eslabli ; !nii..|il in Now Y.nk, receiving fVom 

MESSRS. BARLOW, PAYNE & CO., 
Manufacturer.. 1 Agents, London, England, 

by ?!..,:. n-i-s .^ii. I .....tin: V.-...1.. 1 1.!'...,,. I...... ilierca-on, 

."-> .'■- ' 11. ...... ' .... :'..!!. -. i. I v.iU bo .... ...I no 

in-;.... ii. r..i .i.vl.-, 4.1 -i.y aa.l prices. 

The Best House for Economy in the 
United States. 

A'o 4 Tj! man i 1 u ifolwij 

N. B.— All orders to bo addressed to the Now York 

Agents lor Sangstcr'3 Alpaca Umbrellas. 



dh-l i)f\r\ PER YEAR. Agents Wanted 
?pl_)£l\J\J Send Stamp to Excelsior Agency, 



" A Perfect Washing' Machine Dispenses 
with Rubbing." 



CiOthing, Time and Labor Saved. 
DESCRIPTION. 



STREET. NEW YORK, 



I 11 I II 

'' '" ''l.'„".".',r':.'l ,i,','.| b ;::"A,i'ii 

MICHAEL PHELAN. 






rYork, 



TOMES, SON & MELVAIN, 
No. 6 Maiden lane, 

KE1V YORK, 

DIPOBTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN 

GUNS, PiSTOJLS, 

PLATED WARE, 

JEWELLERY, EANCY GOODS, 



.'Hi p.KvTrn i,r\-«. 



Important to Billiard Saloon Proprietors 

WELLING'S 

C0MPRE3BEE IVORY BILLIASD BALLS 

f "viS never waJt°reoolorTn r " 



..;.;.' :.';'; ,;: 



. WELUNu'irKI Broome St., N. Y. 



llABCH 10, 18«0.] 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



237 



Patented November 1st, 1859. | 




.BALLOU'S 
Patent Improved Trench Yoke Shirts, 
paid), to «nyi> 



Sent by FSPRFSS LMun-, 



BALLOU BROTHERS, 

9 409 Broadway, W. Y. 



Glenfleld Patent Starch. 
Hoed in Queen Vietoria'i Laundry. 

AND PRONOUNCED II Y HER lUJETTY'S LAUNDRESS 
To ee the Finest Starch ehe ever Used. 

ISAAC BUCIL\ \s < i llWl! m 



$150 per Month 

I be made, and no humbug. The business 

. .. .., v ' r -A- . A : "e I: "'"" 

M M. .-SANBORN, Brasher Falls, N. Y. '2 



I 

1 



I Engraving, Printing, g 



|.n« l« r ■- I only ai w £ 



FURNITURE ! FURNITURE ! ! 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, 

BY 

DEGRAAF & TAYLOR 

(Formerly H. P. Deosaaf,) 
No. 87 Bowery, New York. 

rgest Furniture Houses in Iho United States. 
They are prepared to offer great inducements to the Wholesale Trndo, for Timo or Cash. Their stock consists, In 

ROSEWOOD PARLOR AND CHAMBER FURNITURE; 

Mahogany and Walnut Parlor and Chamber Furniture ; 

Also, CANE and WOOD SEAT work, all qualities ; HAIR, HUSK and SPRING MATTRESSES, a largo stock ; ENAM- 
iLLED CHAMBER FOBNITOBE, in Sets, from $22 to $100. 

JENNY LTND AND EXTENSION POST BEDSTEADS, 

Five feet wide, especially for the Southern Trade. 



Bogle's Wig and HairSWork. P 

EST to nature, irreproachable in style, and 
irfect in tit. None can equal thol 

convinced. Prices;, 10 ct,. , $1 and $1 60. tn ■ 

CM.- I- ven, lira 1. 1, Tim; i.i ..i ? iA-la . nvp.rlei, inni 
i- II,.- -i-.-ii ro.ir.rci ..I D>lr-all other. ..re 1 
(Teal discovery, and are sham Imluliou. Prl.«.,25cts., 
50 , I-., 7.. ri.v, ?1 ami $1 fitt. Sold by Prut; - 

' - . . , 



1 work guaranteed as represented 



Tiffany & Co., 



TIFFANY, YOUNG & ELLIS, 

Fate ,lewel|e rv Lire;,,,,, atone-. Welch- -, 

Homs'lK Pauls, TIFFANY, HEED i 



) OAK'S HEAD SIX CORO SrOOL 
> COTTON. 

yivii v-i mi e'trniLiti .-month 



I LNTALID GENTLEMEN.- 




taqnire 
I, which c 



liar irirnnfacturod by t 



Do Yon Want Luxuriant Whiskers or 
Moustaches ? 

TlifT Onguent will force them to grow heavily in 

;\ I , ,. ei-i:-. I -,,--'1, itie smrai'- e~i fare) Wiliii'llt. 



LORD WARD'S 

WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE 




"Hard Times no More." 

ANY Lady or Gentleman in Hie United States, 
pOSSessiD.? fn.m %'■'. to "7,r.in va'-.er into lmi 



Medical, &c. 



Health of American Women. 



■ its notices ami le.l-.iiu.nivU I ,r- .M .ICavl-e.'. tlie 

■ TDi: i.l'.-M l.-.VIIF mi OIMI'ANV - MAR.-II.M.I.' ' 



X t 




DR. BAAKEE 
TREATS ALL DISEASES, 



.(',.-,,,,;',.,, (>„!,,,. ..',.;, 



;■■■ i, ,. ..,,.,, 



M,nli Mill ;>»il 10th m: I w.:i r'-cei.e cnli 
seven p. m. Ho will ho happy to answer in 

,■,-, to .tt invalnl.;. Phy.-ic i.nn are cordial] 

villi vifiiorii in lite- T.-;tini l'.ioi. Hi-, riiu-arto-l 
iuperior advantages for regaining health, t 



'ER?, niJ.) «ORBS OR ULCERS h -i , , 

rirv'l'ULA or F.VKKV nF.-Sllll-lKO., 5CA1.U 

HEAD, WENS, POLYPUS OF 

THE NOSE, 

any other part of the body. 

TUMORS AND SWELLINGS 
-ery cU-soripti<m.antl wiihout (he uso of the knife, or 
■,nr; ; w;\\ i,t i.niiv nM. Tlieso last-named d is easaa can- 
place themselves under the Doctor's personal super- 
ior Baakoe has made a «ew discovery of a " Fluid." 
tanent Tiilon to the Eye, without resort to the knife. 

EYES AND EARS 

■eaiitlfiil ARTIFICIAL 



From Halsted's late Treatise on Motor- 
pathy. 

«Sr"Mr.W— .agcdJU I n I 



HAleeTEIt, M.D., 'Round Hill Water ( 



iaeo. 

PLIMPTON, FISHER & CO., 



FINE STRAW GOODS, 
l Bt.. Hew York, 



Difllcull Passiug of Urin 
Itching— Darning or Irrltal 



THE CIRAl.n Nl'l.iul JIAIl-llAI.l. ■ VI 

ICON is |irc|.ar >y an e.luc.il.-il I'liysic 

fully dciieiidcd upon. All othor propat 



'. OATUOI, 



A Cur* for Scarlet Fever, 

\rr..v?i.F*. titmr. wimoiim: omul, mi Mr? small 

I'UX. I.VFl.l I ---'A - -. illMiAt. AMi 

OTHER MALIGNANT DISEASES. 

BR. RADWAY'S METHOD OF CURE. 

Illl- tllllVrr.-al S'li v'-IA lliat llAS al I - - II- lC I I h- ■ lull, -'rA- 

'ttiiUAY! REGULATING i'n.LS AND READY RELIEF, 

,:. M-ei-uiii.a and cure of th.ahovo-nari,e.i ,,,• ;■ '.ri 

, . yV--, , n a!! ! r h t tl ahe\e named mala 

'la' 'l-'r.l I'illUK I! PAGE, a ,i,.-ia,piii=he-i physitiau u 



ill i , PILLS AND BEADY ™™^ e 

>nd Ready etc. CROUP. 

Ic u.is ili.|i-..-n)-r ,,.,n,,l-.ii,l EA.IivTAVA IIKAHV III-.- 
Lll-f iiii-l LI ilfLAIiXi, lit l> la.v-- aecer i.a.-a a, -at a.; 






an.! i'.LlIt I ATlNti TILL-" as . 



Q : 



The Phrenological Journal 

IVES everything new on Phrenology, Physi 
~ olocy. Physiognomy, Choice i,t ^nrsniU.Sell 



Nature is the Great Physician. 

THIS is now admitted by II"- uie.li.-ul |in.le-ei,-,i, 
as afunjaiuiiitul pritieii-h- ni L ■ iliu ' u-n ' 



a: , ;;i ::V?a,^a.-M ,, iae , j'i'- i -l|-- i Ue'l 

'".' !i'"l'l".'-'!vi'!'ili" " Villi I--' alu'h "l.et; 

1 ■ ' "' ' '■ ' ■' ■',''■; ,:i ;- /'"'.."."I.mmV'im. 



l^;irA--:i'M^ m: t:,Mt thtiMs. 

oilll.r r-v ao-l all re.-. Ia«erle. il 



-a. 

V '.'i:nt-|i IAI. HANDS and FEET 



Hernia or Rupture el . ,-,-ry 

laptm Mm'. ' _. 

Doctor Baakw i. .a. of II. n -|.o Mia 

Icily of the. world. 






To Consumptives. 

A CLERGYMAN having inred liii son of Con 
sumption in iis -ur-t st ;>?r j, after being given 



; lor'llae luavbe hail mi aeplieat eui |e SAMfHI, 
n largo bo C of 



Kennedy's Medical Discovery 

CURES SCROFULA. 



Furify the Blood. 

MOFFAT'S LIFE PILLS AXD PHtENlX 
ii, i. ■ ' " 

',',-," h.'.Ve'.'a,,,''.' 1 iL-'- a.aal prai tiee uf lu.tBng nol only 
■I'-'r'tMia^ 'iNar'a'- ■..'.,--;-. i- lift t-.r tlieiii, and they 



lieu irarfvuig efTaeta on tbj 
er a.d Aru u , liyspepeei, drop. 

WM. B. MOFFAT, 385 Rroadwi 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



[Mahch 10, 1860. 



A NEW TALE. 



E CIPS¥ DAP CUTER: 




ht 



i tin II 



r if! 




*jLHK klH|0, f 




No. 224.— Vol,. IX.] 



NEW YOKE. SATURDAY, MARCH 17, 18G0. 



[Pbiok 6 Cum. 



THE GREAT 
INTERNATIONAL FIGHT 

FOR THE 

CHAMPIONSHIP OF THE WORLD. 

In order to satisfy tV> pop olo r curiosity, we made arrangements, as 
already announced by U3 in 

FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER, 

and the leading Journals of rte day, 



Jlorc 



ngll.l 






i sketches of every locality and incident of interest 



HEENAN AND SAYERS, 

and we have this week the pleasure to present the public with part 
of the FIRST SERIES OP DRAWINGS WE HAVE RECEIVED, illus- 
trative of some of the most prominent features 

IN THE TRAINING WHICH THE 

h now undergoing -at his retreat near Salisbury. Our last number 



Only Correct Portrait ever Published of Ueenau. 

These evidences of our enterprise will enable the public to see 
that we have anticipated every other publication, and that ours will 
be really the ODly reliable illustrations of the approaching fight. 

We have also made arrangements with an able 

SPORTING WRITER IN ENGLAND, 

an American gentleman famil 



Ring, to tranamit 




The Sons of Malta Humbug. 

last number we openly challenged any Son of this once 
now thoroughly exposed humbug to disprove our state- 
ment, namely, that our illustrations of the vulgar, offensive and 
frequently dangerous ceremonies were correct in spirit and fact. 
Indeed, they are even worse than we have depicted, since we wonlc" 
notoOenl tho moral taste of the community by portraying, in all 
Iheir naked deformity, the revolting ceremonies practised at these 
truly infernal orgieB. We have received, during the course of our 
exposure, many letters from reliable persons, all of them testifying 
to the general truthfulness of our pictures, and thanking us for our 
public Bpirit in unmasking such a hideous and unmeaning institu- 

We conclude by repeating the challenge we gave last week, and 
dare any Son of Malta to come boldly forward and deny the truth of 
our indictment against the Order. 



THE GREAT 

SHOEMAKERS' STRIKE. 

ITS ORIGIN AND 



AN ACCOUNT OP THE SHOE TRADE, &c. 

By our Special Correspondent. 

The antagonism now existing between the manufacturers and the 

various masses of people dependent upon them for labor, bids fair 

to result in a degree of social and mercantile disorganization at once 

contemplate and serious to examine. 

kes are of modern date, and as a geneial thing, we believe an 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



A careful enamir.a'ion into ih a cz-.c. won, a ler.ti 11^ lo Deih-ve last 
there if a combine ion of ran-o*, 3ud l-iii i-:? c.i.l of th.-: tn.inuficui- 
rers being to blaaie. they ..cserve credit for their continuance of 

roaod for goods, and, ccnaerpieittiy, it h simply 1<>-;. of money to gi*e 
oat work ; yet, it oppc*ra they cot.tir.ne to do so, to o limited ex- 
tent, in order that, tuey eewers and workers may not suffer. 

Jn all intPiior ma-.u'acturmg ci'ies there are men who have, by 
careful appientictst.io. bf-crniin nvv-tery of their trade— their work 
is always aalisfactO'y and manif-sts care and taste; but, importunate- 
ly, there are crowda of farmer boys in the c untry who h.< ve noting 



do i 



3 ofehoes, they c 



to the cities, learn hair what 
» take joba at one-halt less 

regular shoe worker. Thus, 
i spiiit of enmity established. 



This winter ordei-B have been shorter than usual, and the manu- 
facture have been compelled to put many on half work. Of course 
privation or ihe dimim. ion of ttic. irrume of a laborer is felt most 
painfully, and under a mistaken eewe of wr ng they have combined 



they have reaped their 
profits for the year ; the poor man must live, and eo must his 
family. 

. The present strike, unlike those of London and Dublin, hDB been 
characterized by a degree of order and sobriety at once commend- 
able aod meritorious on the part of all those engaged in it ; a few 
acta of .violence have been committed") but it would be surprising if 
among so many thousands there were not some few demagogues 
who seised the oppoitunity to elevate themselves into a nine dyys' 
hero. P/oceesions have taken place, adorned wilh banners and 
made patriotic and jubilant h : luii'-i: 1 ; meeting} have occurred 

j to expend their long pent-up eloquence; 

le md unanimously carried by enthu- 
siastic assemblages; pretty girls have promenaded the streets, 
looking not at all Imucij b t ct-r; y.ri^iih ; and tome few men up 
to the present time have, perhaps, really suffered ; but the majority 
seem to be having a jolly time, linn i-i thf r re-M'-a to conquer, and 
prepared to meet rm ; h:mMi,[i i\>''..er than succumb to the rules 



'['■■.<: original !t?m? "i i .3 ■ „ m a> = .-uev:.. -y. ><:■■;■ pas given it by the 
Indium, but it w;.t! 1'ha-ii.Hd in I'i-iT Lo it* -m o-^iii name, Lynn- The 
city of Ljnu is pirn s.ir.n.v him i'td no the northern shore of Massa- 
chusetts about," nine miks t'rc.u i lie city of Bo too. In variety of 
sceiifrv i r , id not i»i.i''ii lily :-m p ■-.■,■ ^d by ;iny '.'ivy in l.he Union. The 
vie ts from Hic'i 1 : c k- , 1 on-.l I U ■..-!;, kov.-r"^ Le?p,Pine Iliil Tower, 
Bagaaiore Hill, Toq'i iiicini] IIi:l, Were;- ovkin liiil and many oi her 
places are of the mo t picun-^mt chir-ictc-v. On the south of Lynn, 
irly surrounded by the 



The people of Lynn were originally mostly farracr3, but gndnally 
thoy give tbeir atr?i,tion 1 > v <? minuficiure of women's shoes, and 
tbat U now the piitirip.il l.u-inf>s. Tie stock for ttie ahocd is cut 
in the larger bnildi'ic,-* ciiled nniiinh. toriej, by men called clickers. 
T e upper parts are then tied into packages and given lo female'', 
who rcsido at their own homes, io be bound. Tli y are then re- 
turn! d to the manufactories, where Ihcy are put together in 
baLdiee, wit a the tolea, and Oi-ir b<.*'. d -o me workmen, who rn^ke 

perly cordovaviers ; the w..rd b- in-; d ikcJ iV.-ru the Cordovan 
leather originally mauufacturf-d at Cord-va, Jo Spa'n, from gt-at 
skins brought from Mortcco, in africa. Wueu tho shoes arc Boia - d 
they are packed *t ihe roan-. fir 1 .net?, it. wocdea b ixes uscally c.""n- 
t&ioing about sixty patrd, aod --ent to all plices where there i3 a de- 
mand for th m. A ft'-v of UV uh'f-r .--'•*. . ! - o. ■- "::■! '.>;-k, -i «_ : 

packfd ia paper bo.vs of a smaller size, Some idea, of the ii- 
portance of the shoe tiade in Lynn may beobtaiued by ihe folio win ; 



Lynn end Salem. We shall 

l description of the ladies' 

Tuesday, and the g^eat process.on on Wednesday of the 



cred by the laboring 
:lode on 

These 



itiug, and calling upon t 
re to become tlaves to come forth, despite the storm, and 
eir country women in conclave; like the god of old, when, 
his coursers in front of his chariot, he found a man polling 
e wheel, they exclaimed, 



That fellow must let go tho wheel 1 
Thus spoke the women to those who dired to throw cold water on 
their movements. At an early boor Lyceum Hall was filled to its 
utmost L"t[ii"ity. Such a crush of crinoline has never been witnessed 
by our humble 3 lvea. The experiences of that night are too vividly 
impressed upon our minds to be easily eradicated. Only twelve 
men amid nearly eighteen hundred of the fairest damsels in the land! 
How we Dtrove for admittance into their midst— how we pushed for- 
ward to the centre— how we implored and beseeched the lovely 
crea=ure3 to letuB pass! They were inexorable. '"Take off your 
bats" was unanimously ehouted. Our elegant clutpeaux bear ample 
testimony to the fact that we did so. "Push 'em up," cried a 



) hurried forward 
cbairs provided for us. 



Mic? Ili-lnrd.-s ' 



said the ladies' 
did. Soon the meeting was called to order 
proceeded to address them; but, alaa! eilence 
itained; for when were women's toDgues ever 
:ir movements except in sleep? 
sion of Mr. Oliver's address, everyone wanted to 
t of eloquence ready to be poured forth upon the 
elniing. Miss Jane wanted to epeak, and informed 



, declared " she 



)." (Note- 
1 reduced price.) 



Mi-=s Richards, 
not to be Bnubbed by any 

i.,Lu,l",.tl who continues to 



k.-pL i-aptiiog on the desk, 



1 1 1 . 



pon the tariff and resolutions, and called 

upon Messrs. Howard, of th^ N, ■- Voik T<<„< s, end Ueorg; Tileston, 
of ths Booton IT' rah}, to po'il the house, shush being dotiQ, order 
was restored. Tie ivs'iif of li-'C ;-..;: in," ii-o-od LluU an overwhelming 
majority we'-e in f;i7i».- of ihe atrike ami etrict adherence to all the 
mUi adopted. Af,c-r Fev^ral other addresBes, the meeting waa ad- 
j.iiMicd i.iil W. dm-.-ii y morning. 

During the progio-- off hi mec-tMig. a poet, whose name must ever 
r>ti;nii i.ioljiivi'ii, . re'e the folio t i:>j <:owi; .rful poem, which ne 
give to our readers afl a specimen of the greatness of the poets of 
Lynn. We do not know whether a copyright has beea taken out 

The Song of the Shoemakers' Strike. 



'«; =;:>;_ 



The 22d of Pebn 
Weduesday mornic 






'<£■ 



whereas upon other: 
commt ted by t" 



ge &, Co , tome 
9 present Mr. 



f the organization, bands 



iltoes ludignaion ,-,n txpeu-jtil if. «-:ri,. 
pkyrocket illaminAtionb mud.: fell thioge bright. Tbe 
fbich have been eo magntficently described by tome 
irial pens, were bio'plj the onjlafight of a thousand 
upon tue i.,arn ui Uic ■aid n-punorijl corps. We 



le Blrikent ,-.., their un - ... i . • . 
, or a biography of the leader* who 



the name of the ward lo ilith they belonged, while tbe girls wore 
tre ^ae3e pinned upuu their shs.w!s or drets rneai the right snoulder. 
.1 tera were brought forth with every imigi;i>ibK- den:ripiion jj.ori 
them. Ma*ihals and nub t-l-.r/imp ^alktil wi!h a mojeulic step 
throughout tuo city, and careiu.ly iiij-p. cteJ liie lieaveta to see if 
there was a chance for the day to be clear. Soldiera were hurrying 
10 i::cir drill-room. At last th? proie^sioa was formed, the v-uiou* 
dfkgitioos from the surrounding country poured in aod were 
QiseTs- OmLlbuees, bearing 
u Salem and Sauguj. Bands 
, headiDg varioo? companies of soldiers and firemen, no? 
tin the scene, and detpite the bqow storm the sight was 
: and impreaaive. Tue girls showed great pluck in we ther- 
Uirm, their conduct v.:., highly dL-curons. and their appcar- 
. hundred waj picturesque aud 



numbered at least five tbousand pe 
military aud lremen making up 



ended for nearly s 
number. To copy 



After marching through the various streets and the common the 
process-ion difsolved. The lady vhitors ^ere iitvi'ea to a collation, 
and thu3 all ended on this day. So we started for th; Sagamore 
House, kept by Greene & Border, where wo found a cnpit^l dianer 
awaiting us. Of this we partook ui;j ! boun it'iitly, ,ind must do the 
proprietors the jci3tice to say that New Euglaod does no', possess a 
better hotel, nor one where the traveller '.7tll receive bettor atten- 
tion. So we leave Lynu wishing that righ r . may conquer, and that 
soon harmony may be restored between the workers aod tbe capi- 
talists, and prosperity rest upon all concerned. Take them aid in 
aid, we ne'er shall look upon their like again. We trust they will 
stand firm to the lasL 



.! i!'i\ r.n.'i TY.--Mily-fi(v C..')i,;, 



"DAHNUM'S AMERICAN MUskum.-Grand Dramatic 






Gardens; living Serpents, 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 

FKANK LESLIE, Editor and Publisher. 



TERMS FOR THS8 PAPER, 






' HALL SQUARE, NEW 1 



The r.f-v-'s from !■ 



The Foreign News. 

3 World is of s- me importance, as it contains 
m of the Commercial Treaty between France 
and England, upon which, now hangs the desticies of Earope. On 
the litth ult.,lfr. Disraeli's motion to consider the French Treaty 
in anticipation of Government was defeated by a majority of sixty- 
three. This doubtless indicates the feeling of the Hcu=e of Com- 
mons towards tbat important mea5uie. Russia and Prussia were 
agitating for a Congress. 

From China we hear that the A meiican claims were .in a train of 
adjustment. 

The Luna, from Havre to New Orleans, was totally lost near 
Cherbourg, and out of eighty-eight persons orJy two were saved. 



John Cochrane and tbe Seventh Regiment. 

;i:vr and most ui-jost outcry has been raised by some inurc.-Ud 
es, in their endeavors ta create £.n i=?vue bc-twen John Cochrane 
the gallant Seventh Regiment. Toe complaint is f-iogularly 
rl, besides being utterly unfounded. ?kz Hob. John Cochrane 
D^tupcn the Committee appointed to s':p*-r:Q(rnd the loaugn- 
d, end therefore could not act the host. The Commi tee 
ly requested him to tr.e his influence wi'.'i the Seventh Hegi- 
1 'D i;dn;e it to n^:opt !'i . 1 ■ 11 \i :i«i...-. v. hi '1 ! iv'ng ;ic.*->m- 
ed, hi) day in the matter was dene. He was ab'cnt from 



a'thocghhe coold e 



::■'. c 






, wilh a 



Mr. Cocbrano'?. f;<".i , .I an 1 h-.-pi i : ilj Datura placsa bim wiih a 
whokaowhim above su?picioo,and, to prove that no bbadow 1 
blame is attached to him, it is sufficient tn £»_? tLit the numbers 1 
the Seventh Regiment ar-i pal ctiy ; ..\!i fi.-d with hi-j conduct : 
every particular, and theoe are t'29 parties who are 1 







Clean Cities. 




O.SE 


the most 


ttiking tiDection 


which tbe 


'ast social develop- 




'the United States present 


a, that it ii 




cfgro 


ring cities. 


Conectiy coi^iJ 


cred.itinh 


s grjnpiug together 




Va b( :';" which i, nu>> i,' 1 - 






p, ogress, and tbe 


larger tbe grou| 


tho greate 








oal action which 




tba'. " 


great ci:,e 


ara great Bore...' 


It ia from 


tbe bigier order of 


mindu 




cevitably attract 










tcanity go forth. 


A ciergima 


n is tolhiog Fithoot 




cgatioa, 


a thiuter or w. 




tliat personal con- 








rs and renders him 


Ota ■ 


1!. From 


hia point of victv alorsc the 


proper condition of 




? CLv-iL'c ration of inefcoibi 






biains 




n be kept cle.r a 


id henltbj, 


be whols body may 










Eat 


w . 11 we se 


,as inonr oitn c 


cnotry. tboa 


;aods on thousands 



lo the fact toat, regarding Ihem 1 
;lope them into strength and scu 
he system is fully formed. For thii 



which the towns stind, poise 
land. A good system of drai 
fertilizing agents to the fields 



[ 9 h-lili'y-rarried to the 

age, acd tho return of all 
Itiw «hi;h should be con - 
is done iu the beginning, it 
Nth the growth of the com- 



March 17, 1860/ 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



people burrow io darkness and filth, and which actnal'iy cause 
degradation. We say 'hit th'y cause it— that if you build a town 
and place in It) centre a rookery of dark, uube&ltby dens, with 
narrow alleys, aud e*tiblish no Ucallh iana to regulate It, it will 
not msrely attract outcaatd— i", will ma^e thsrn. Drivo wretched- 
ness out into the suolight and keep it before the decent world, and 
it will make an effort to be like the decent world. Let there bo 
rookeriea filled with congenial wretcheine»2,nbitbtr it may retreat. 
and it will relreat there and fink lo*-er and lower. In short, in 
every town, great or tmall, streets should be kept of acerlaii width, 
no hon3e chould be buil'. unless it foWls cer'ain conditions essential 

pools should be deodorized by law, and every law contributing to 
health should be as otnctly coerced as those against murder. Why 
not, Bince it is knowi th:'. in Great Britain alone a million lives are 
numnliy wasted and debuitited o?ing to th? neglect of such simple 
laws. 

They are making great effbrls in Esgland to promote Sanitary 
Bcienc?, asu it la time that it assumed something like a national im- 
portance with u'. Oni'jg to Lhe mere cleansing of streams, the 
draining of hou^ei. and the introduction of pure water, mortality 
boa Fallen in I'v rpool f'om tuicty-stven in the thousand to twenty- 
seven, and in ni-uteen o'.lu v r towns f;om twenty-eight in the thou- 
sand to tTeuty-occ ! The morti lily amoncj the pauper infants and 
pauper children in tie metropolitan onions has been enormously 
• reduced. In tho military tcbool at Chelsea, a death-rate of nine in 
the thousand has l»?en bronght down to one in four. The female 
prisoners at Brixton, who live under sao»Tory rules, are th.ee times 
as healthy as the poor needlewomen of London, and at PcntonvIUe, 
notjviti^ticdioi; li.e ;-'! .-;^i.:c to b» mi tie for moral depression, tho 
aeath-rate is on!; ooe-rhird of that prevailing in populous towns. 

Here are p'.aiu fac's of th? nv- -t .-!: ;t'kc; kind — fscta which in 
their application arc of tin most vital impoiUocc, not merely to 
general health bu>. to every cocaine ration of morality and of 
human hapoioes'.. Vice is, after all, more than hilf dirt and dis- 
ease. It is in the power of the votero of all our cities to keep those 
cities clean, to root OQt rookeries, or *o prevent their growth, to 
pi33 tans for keepmg- t^o la-ge famUies from sleeping iu one small 
room ; to widen eteet^, deodorize Binka, and wash pavements. It 
is in their power to establish building laws; in short, a thousand 
things of the kind could easily be done if cur highly intelligent 
public would devote to questions of practical fltility a very small 
portion of the enthusiasm and real capital of labor at present 
was'ed on mere u'f'e ooliticnl quarrelling. Our own city is a melan- 
choly example of this neglr-:*. If, k^t'-ad o.( three hundred thou- 
sand dollars a year, three millions were to be honestly devoted to 

.! .'.'■. e\ ■■ '■ ■:■■:■- ; v it v.v.'Ui.i 1 "■>:.■.! I. Id i.j osA fiiiO i,:-'- ? 

round per centage in health and happiness, to say nothing of the 
power of the example on younger ci'ies. Meanwhile, we would 
urge on these of oor hundreds cf thousands of readers, sea tered 
far and *i3e over the country, the Eerious consideration of this sub. 
jeet. Many cf you ire in a position to introduce into the municipal 
system of jour town a reg?rd for the immense advantages of sani- 
tary reforms You can widen narrow streets or prevent their 
being built ; you can do a thousand things to promote health, and 
you can perhaps do something to give the whole system thr.t impor- 
tance which it deserves. In Ojt Iir-,* cities Ibis reform must be a 
radical and difficult rnv; ia c malice?- i f M merely a e-iosple pre 



. I ,-. • ■ i 'i.ri i i 



ictchod profligacy. In a 



Free Trade in England. 

:isg sign of »h? tiiu-:9 tr.a* u-e Ministries in England are 
irf. ly overthrosn on mtri Qcaociil arul commercial 
iau ou tho?e of foreigr. po!itici. We have % proof of how 

fiot that a', the pi seal lime t':e traditional policy of 
'ies is ceuo'enc'.ed b? a mere tbop question. Trade 
vhat philosophy, huminity and f.bri.tianity have tried 



giving race, the Iiisb, v 
unscrupulous pobnuid 
aDd kindred natioca m 
form some idea cf how 

Let u*. mark how diCforoutly this principle works. In 
great Republic it frowns the ultr:vDemocra:ic element inti 
In England it teniGee- the amtccracv. But for the new Commercial 
Treaty lately completed betneeo England a- d France, the w*r 
would most probably hiv9 b&en rscoiumeccsd between the latter 
poiver and Au irii, aud iho freedom of Italy again male to depend 

Tue p:o-j> ct of increased trad* L-s icdnc;d the English nation 



:ootro!liDg is the t 



. fomented by 



r Legislature adjourned on tl 



; fox-hunting in Garonne r 



COH'* •.".PONDENCE. 









i Spring Opri'Rtic "■' • < 



I fr-iii lliu L'oIhin li 



/FRANK LESLIE'S ILLTTS r 




SBQEMAKKBR' STRIKE IN iratf, MASS. -PROCESSION, IN THE MIDST OF A SNOW-STORM, OB- EIGHT HUNDRED WOMEN ^E^VM^JOmiNr^IN^ TIIE^ STOKE, 



PRATED NEWSPAPER. 



IMiBcn 17, 18G0. 










WITH BANNERS, INSCRIPTIONS AND WORKING TOOLS, KUBEDED BY THE LYNN CITY GUARDS WITH MUSIC, AND FOLLOWED BY FOUR THOUSAND WORKMEN, 
i BT obr iim on tub Spot— Seh Fa6h 240. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



'March 1". i860. 



tongue, ha3 given 
calling for help.] 



ROMANCE OF 



.',',,' ;,.'; ,i', -'...;. , : . , ■i->j ; . i r^T\:h 


Frank Leslie's 


■i,i. j,-", t 'l. r.-, < rk'.n from 2 c? :.i;-;t siaic^t ncjiu:;-- 


BUDGET OF FUN 


.;;■. ,; ., . r.- l l jf siioje -5 of - eointry, must not 


r.,1,1 .in:/ n.-.n-ly ni,<. Hniulrcl Ctamic Bngniving 


pciifi -',■, out L-!.-u'.:C ihcti!r. ; ; ci Hie dress. The 


riol^ir il^> -1 fur inspection, at it ailiar dr^re.. 


uo a lay fi?nre, and tbe repute of ihe _aid is 




= ukf<! oc the result. White was that gorgeous 


^T^s^ ™g flSsiss? 1 sco "°' 


a '>-'; f.iviT-if-e 1 r ; i r *- : ^ait-. ^.n^ purer tban the 


ace, "Oh, call it pale, not fair;" white, -which 








int Hit; loveliness may now have fled be'ore the 




n ns 03 ili c; i'mvi a ad ni'ij color. ':■. "■; bef 11 - - -.eied 




is ibp anr-uprv.U: h-os I r i-!i;; middle age wi'ch 


'111'' 11, 111.:-... 'liylil F.,,|„, ■ 






1 Pir r jt j her combi 




Da'ion ia&ii, and then we ehall not be shocked bv 


_T_5S_on?cTS_ 


h^ appea„nce of ladies in Broadway in shoes 


h'-u fi:u.<:'ii fjr a ball-roo::, Pud d; ■;?■?■:■ d in sit n-.; 




when they go out for a morning's shopping. 


■'.l„.'|.'!„'!,),'.,'!.„. M |','i-'-i—H...»li< nod Seward 


, ______ __. . . 


11, ll„.i.-i „[ l|.„r„i -A i„,k,'y„.ljHr,'.M,i 



LOTTERIES. 

Tho Lotteries of 
/OOD, EDDY & CO. 



Kew Books. Music, &c. 



Just Published, 
SOUTH AND NORTH; 



or two circles. D- 
a tree ho plucked 
branch, and on ii 



THE LAST DISCOVERY IN FASHlOM- 
THE COMBINATION MAID. 

Tin: liii"'.-- - .. ■ . ' '■' y Nino, 

dl.-i ! - „l Kpt-.., <i ■:■!■■' I ■...■■• ->'. 



VANITY FAIR. 



ILUOIIOUS J-EfiinDICAL EVER 



soaps; she repudi»t 


















maid ! For the bene! 






hope that it may coin 






fair and fifty ducbe^ 






her general appea*a 












It U all done by a 






this porpose the doc 






care a? a gourmaDt 






femme* d' chambre who bad a 




for tbe harmonious arrauKtruun 




tone down the raptor 




1 ilr<« 


tbe melancholy of a 


111 HI (.'I.. 




ihe_has carried the ar 


t of a '.tire 


fromtl 



five] nay lonpcr. 
'"'' .'l.llFli'l'Li'il.'li'v-, 



JUST PUBLISHED, 

THE APRIL NUMBER OP 
THE GSEAT COHIC "APEB OF AKEBICA. 



CONTENTS OF NO. HI., VOL.- VI., OF 

FRANK LESLIE'S 

NEW FAMILY MAGAZINE, 



ilii-...Ki,...-!., at QnlMier's I»or- 
1 > U,'lramr,;Tl,:-'vn„"'zcr!" 
ic Records— Mrs. Bridget I, 



LE El IX TON is Ihe bet LA 
CIlOK in ihe Woibl. H|„.,ii 



Life Illustrated. 

FIllST-CLA^Spiclon:.! v.eekly, for Uic fimiily 
1 ,25 " " FOWLER & WELLS, New York. 



SPECIMEN NUMBERS ! 



-.-.-, F.vniir.. 



$175,000 in Prizes. 

mHE Pol.li-brr of the MA',' VI IKK V.'Ll'KIA 



T 1 !' 



"A-.v-i' .Machines. 



FINKLE & LYON'i 
SEWING MACHINES 



Singer's Sewing Machine, 

THE greai poim'.aiiiy of llioi-e Machines may 
reciily be iKy'ier*:,,',,! .-.'lic.i ill,.' fly, A known 



1 I UI.I.AI'.e A YEAR. 



GROVER & BAKER'S 

NOISELESS 

FAMILY SEWING MACHINES, 

UNQUESTIONABLY THE BEST IN USE. 



County Agents Wanted. 



The most Useful Invention of the Age. 



PTfiST PREMIUM 

American Institute, 



Japanese and India Silks, 



Important Invention fi>r Married People. 

DR. U. HIRJHFIELD, 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



FALLING OF A WALL OF 
ST.' XAVIER'S CHURCH, 
CINCINNATI -LOSS OF 
LIFE. 

A most frightful accident occurred 
at Cincinnati on Thursday, March 
lat. The church of St. Xavier, 
on Sycamore street, between 
Sixth and Seventh, was in the 



pre- 
paratory to erecting a new and 
more commodious and elegant 
Btructore in its place. The work 
had been going on for some time, 
and on the morning of the acci- 
dent forty or fifty workmen were 
employed in razing the ruins. 
The laborers were mostly Irish- 
men. Thirteen men were em- 
ployed upon a portion of the 
northern wall, making arrange- 
ments to pull it down, when, 
without a moment's warning, the 
whole wall tottered and fell, aud 
the doomed thirteen were in- 
stantly buried in the ruins. Bat 
a few minutes served to spread 
the terrible intelligence all over 
the city, and bring to the spot 
over fifteen thousand people. A 
frightful scene presented itself as 
hundreds of the spectators, with 
pickB and spades and hands, re- 







oiaze, which Hlu> 
d the atmosphere, at- 

I their attention. 

II in !" shouted his lord- 
flfho prudently tie tod ui 



■ liiiiik.inn] Willi I 



liythU time the house was one 
mass of (lames. 

The alarm thus fortunately 
given was answered by piercing 

shrieks from the ' 

of the building, 
was forced, and in 
rescued from what i 
appeared inevitable 
those unacquainted 



i from the lower portiur. 



the last moment she could have 
escaped opened into the back 
garden— a circumstance which 
m no way detracted from the 
humanity and courage of her 

"Wove von alone in the house?" 
demanded Lord Arthur. 

"Have the family escaped?" 
exclaimed his companions. 

To thfir repealed questions no 
i.nsivrrvasnMaiue.l. 

The wiiimtn hud fainted. 

Despite the remonstrance of 
his friend*, their noble-hearted 
host returned once more to the 
blazinc rotlage, and, bravely 
bull ling wilii the flames, pene- 
trated into every apartment on 
the ground-floor; satisfied there 

way into the upper rooms, and be- 
held , to his nstoniehment , a lovely 

girl, partially dressed, lying in a 



en, save one who wa§ only engaged to work that 
irried men, and left wives and children helpleis to 
They are, indeed, objects for the sympathy and 
; may they find liberal and tender hands to help 
i in their hour of deep affliction. All the Catholic churches in 
tity will take up collections to relieve the wants of the sufferers. 
usual, the calamity was caused by reckless neglect. The por- 
of the wall that fell was fifty feet long and thirty feet high, and 
1 entirely alone. It rested on a stone wall, and the laborers 
taken a line of bricks out of the wall just above the stone foun- 
7 weakening it. To guard against its audden falling, 
i been shored up ; but tbii 
"; fell without a mo- 
3 sacrificed. 



SERIOUS ACCIDENT AT MALDEN, MASS. 

l party of ladies and gentlemen who 



with t 

and framework of one side of 

The passengers were swept f 
several of them sustained seve 
badly torn. The gentlemen fai 

After a short deteutiou the e 



ji-: a riniw Uric 
\\'i'i;!m;r..lay. i 
oike gate " 



, and to nearly throw t 



roceeded to Charlestown Neck. 



THE MYSTERY; 
G-IFSY OIRL OF KOTSWOLD. 

BY J. 



agents of the betraye 



e? I 



t f ;vtl]ere..l 



neglected- 

l sad trial fot Milly. Solitude is doubly 
is worn with expectation, hope deferred, 
unded pride and Ungering affection contend 

she exclaimed repeatedly to herself. *I 



Shall 
Catching him in he: 



Wjtjr did I ever leave the t 

ttle cot beside hei 
is. she covered i 



p 'tK 

h n .■"... 

For several nights, despite the 
Milly had refused to retire to res^ 
heart and brain both watched. 

"Ton will kill yourself," observed the woman, a ve 
tial per»on, whom Hanway, the valet, had procured to 



iled Badly. 

me," replied t 



betrayed and wretched 



her employer's lawless passions, impatient 
ed her to 
me, which Bhe poured out in her presence. 
Ti "1 give you strength," she urged in tones which 



ism-lly 






you will s 



prevailed, and the girl- 
ed, with a feeling of gratitude, the pro (ie red km 



re mother accept- 



rioua ir 

only postpone them for a time; they 
with redoubled clamor. 
Whether it was the e 
bodily, she had endured. 

hour the eyes of Milly began to grow heavy. AVh 
came over her she had merely thrown herself 



'No,i 



i watched t 
i sleep," said t 



i preceding night, the i 



e to be presented aga 

the fatigue, mental at 

ide; but in less than t 

When the feeling fir 

"" upon the bed, ■ 



: the infant from its cot and placed 
bosom. There was either a profound knowledge of mati 
or devilish cunning in the act. The yonng mother no 
sisted the influence she felt creeping over hei 
Sure i\u mi] .■num-lv demanded. 

/ant quitted the cliami^i -.u-m d-soemied to her own eleep- 
aituated on the ground floor of the cottage. 




Under i 
but the danger \ 

charred, crcmblin 



j.r.ijniiiid .-!<■.■)) up'.'fi (he 
■ migjn hiivo Umugl'il iliiw f 
g for him to reflect or ) 



■ I his reappearance. 



had recovered 
. the restoratior 
i unscathed by the flames, returned but slowly 

lovely !" thought her preserver, as lie gozeu upon ue 
I oral king was now heard iu the roof of the cottage, 



'."rl'i 



mistress's child!" 
his lordship; "where was it?" 



s roof fell in with a terrific 



Milly alone -\ 



Lord Arthur St 
bouIb Nature had 
than herald's pe 
parchment, or th 
Although only ■ 
diplomatic servic 



at "ki'n 






of those rare men upon whose 

d nobility in characters far more legible 
lgly bidding, ever inscribed on blazoned 
11 of names that live but in their records. 
;hteen years of age when first appointed to the 
his lordship could not only write and Bpell his 
mother tongue correctly, but was an excellent classic, and Bpoke 
several modern languages ; had something more than a vague Idea 
that Mesopotamia was a country 1~— * ' ; ' " ' ^— " ■ 
and would not hav 
Algiers in Africa, i 
lately did. 

l '~ L be supposed ■ 

affair of politicalo 

eign affairs would have been found sufificintly simple or cynical to 
insult the common sense of the nation by declaring that, in hia 
opinion, correct spelling and a knowledge of geography were rather 
superfluous than neeessary accomplishments. 
Many probably have thought so ; but one only has committed tko 
i 1 gi in I Lander of avowing it— of proving to the world what the 
■■■■--■=— imparted in confidence to 1 
o govern. 



■To: 

,.:■■ ■...■! ..i i mining iu hm luslt rl,.--i;.( . 

" And your husband sell me when I get dere ?" she replied; 
missie lady, no. England cold country, but Samba free dare." 
•' Can you believe me capable of such an act of cruelty?' 
claimed her mistress, greatly surprised. 
■Sir Aubrey 'suade you to anyting,' 
'suade you to forget Massa Phil ; why not to sell poor neg! 
!"•<■. ui-,- greai trnA.inthe r 
,'. Still it made no alteration in her 
part with the speaker. 

was necessary to the carrying out of her, or rather 
l-;u'<. iii-t's, plan-— iiitJispiMrrfiiMi; >■■ id. i'ulnlhi' nt uf her promise. 
Although her unworthy husband fretted at the self-imposed re- 
raint, he refrained from absenting himself from lm home, but orv „ m ,_ 
i. ■ ■ ■: ■■..niaclf Hi ilj.i !j.';!.:«,;;...-i;i.iv miaii'^;i...:u.i-. I.,,, iIkm .< j.p : :■'": -;"»'-: :vL%tjL LA " 
departure. 



I. .-iv f'.i(M.Tongli frli it Ire ml v. 
minatic ' 



her preserver, 
wbose humanity v 
utter desolation the words ■ 

lived as housekeeper at DalvifiaT Castle, "his father's principal 
' ---ie where in Bichmond, he c 
and placing her for a while 

___ d beautiful. 

crowded with idlers, drawn togetl 

was now aheap~of smoiildering ruins, they remainedfrom 'curiosity. 
By inquiring amongst them Lord Arthur obtamed at last the address 
of Mrs. Page, and t carriage having been procured, he placed Milly 
e i.„„ e perfectly recovered her 

;lf to the cottage of the 
housekeeper, fortunately Bituated on tne outskirts of the town. 

• f re he could make the old lady underatand 

biect of his visit; but the first being ascer- 

ie a secondary consideration. The grateful 

nlv too happy at being able to serve the son of her 

> 3 a In fact it t> I I I atherthan the earl, 

she lookffd 

resigned h 

? where to seek n 
his patien 
The diagnosis < 

beat calmly as an infant's, and yet the languor 
■ - '■ - suspected she had 1 

without memory. 



pii, iled ; 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



I lie i) tYker 






Ijf auLilLil gipsy 
» had read it. " You 



...J diii'ppnillUd 



would ha^e found 



be complied wit 


Wb request to 


S 


■,1 MiM, in 


(1 the gipsy till 


►I,. ? 


„-,'[,„. ,- 

1111 1.1,11,,. l.-l- 


gently foiling 


d,«i 


n !" said the physician. 


tY" 


ini|,i, -i,,i 


, till I found the 



added, " is quite ar 

lie bEd.mniterod seme-thin: 



' replied thophyski 



speaker explained 



.-urb-reit, looting wildly i 
Miad Lacy. "Pray, pi 



SUMS?. 2 



enposed 1 il i ,.l 



replied Hilly; "my words 

Bv bis me.-seiiQer— bv liis rjies.-cngei." 
I Mis. I\. l:o and tin- M'lw.j.i i-he win vo- 
lt al'ujos when : I to hi-atd tlio »trps of Ikm- 
kmd ohl ii.Hn^ of 'he cottage saw the 

i i-imea'er. ■' iiu. ir'orn will sustain me !" 
v:ilot . utored the mmm The kllow bad 

uii'iiw had made in the person ol the snf- 
eyea shone with unnatural lustre as she 

i. find lianwa} hcf.ii n tr. feci e-nil iarra^-etl . 
if ami li.- i\ ilo ]•:■.'. lakt.n would have boon 

n.U or fcluim of griet and 



ivlihrratcl,'. 



. vtith ,i waunth i.t leolint/that 
■. for i dmihtrd y. u." 
d was ic'uted to Lord Arthur 
i-i;oi , li i. vaiontly proline, d a 



Aby do guardian angels c 

. I.adv F.iii'olou^li IV, v 1 lit Oi 
lun (li Mdlv.niiil. nilli hi-, ni- 
o 1o ase< i tain "hat ii.it! lit ■■-. 

i'Liii.i.' (.'uitafie aid ihe death 



t Kb brnm.d to : 



,S 



i the phys: 

" Tito hoar lies- M-nui.dicl I" he '<■-. r arm d. vwnn informed by 1 
liter of the maimer In whh'h the beita\ei had abandoned J 

'• llenitkrs !"" repented lii- imal-hip. hitteilv. " Yon will liml lo 
1. ai". b> eclm vhii ( .j,ii,:un. mi-, 'j I..- wmhi- -'.In- libeial, chat i kit 
,.]!,]- v.lii il.ii-l; Hi- ^-I'Ml.n an ;,= (.. ,] un-st -o tier-jii.lv in olloi i 
ivn hundred a War i» lie-- ra-i-ull mi -tress." 

■■lliilv nas nut his mktiess." observed John C'ompton, rather 
:;'»ly" 

■■Tin- dupe ul .i pifiieiJ.il nmniacre," answered the broker. 
Hi- <-uiniiviinci- y.n will s:i> was a ehnusy one -.'1.1 as romance. 

■ i.-.-iv. ■! In : bn> tin- h'l.'i is in .1 k>» (mo. H]i- vmliin was il mere 
In d wilimnt experience to guide, or the holy imiuenees of Iimim 

loon i.otjuN ami 1,-iios « hmo In a pwiple pitohn.] their tents, and 
i. -_r M nr.t it- in- jaiieo'i I iv ILe wi.i id'- standard-'' 
'She i-. a f.'i|isy, ihen.'' buid Dr. Burt. ",\ly lriond Lacy hinted as 

: ' r j kmlVv uii. >„ .' "'A'rlaimed Lord Arthur, shaking John Compton 
am h by" the hand. 
" Tbai.i, ine tor what?" 
"fin ui,.- ,.-,,ui ;.-e- in avowing at, opinion society would scout 



ociety!" muttered the 1 



' what ] 



society to do with 



no the >;i-k of *■ 1 1< n : lee snlf nees ,.f 

rt-idence, wlioic >he wattheil «.v. 



lei' (xclnuued UMbeitLncy. 
his lniil.-lniJ l.a»c iei|iie.sled 



m— lb mo,Florence.N .pk- .at -nbi-i ebb.i si-u is v. >, '.■ i: r 

M .l» i- - :l,.-u"e ..n whhh we ,hi^*^- "iiipcr I- -t we should yiebl 
i.vdl l tMl i, * 1 | t |C'! l 'l.'(!-'iV !i'i' il'".'.!'-' «"■;!■' >■'.;.-. 'n'V.i u ;/ 

run the summit ti 'lit.- Si-irgeti. >i ■;.t Henderson and h; 



■.-.■ pa-spn: i- 

lie dead "' . 



,!\t:r ami I'lnl b;nl b-ti-eu ..|n 
a-i-h/il Ibe inmate tn ab-h 
ililnl, al'liOii.L It COnsiil..'iab|\ 



from the st 



' Thanh liuivon! 
A peenli iv Miiile 1 



1 :!'!i" ! 



il 



" lake vi.urst.'lves," be ail.lod, " wc at 

this nnfoi tiu'ate accident " 

'■ Need not interrupt your journey," > 

a va;.;ne iVe.'liet !!uii >■! Iia.iin» he.il<! lb 
lia.e is eluse at hand, 



nnic-h a; y.,11,- 
gentleman, somewhat brusquely. 



interrupted madame. 



I ilijll 



th the air of a man 



;■ i-.-uis r 

wh.> f.niieiicil rather t 

My this lime the t.a\ L llin^ cmia^e of M.ijnr fk-n.loi .■on had 
roai'hoi! tin seone of the ai'onlonr, ami Ihe liaee.i.e'.- of Ma.lame do 
St. Lieu and h^r sou Ih.-iiil' r.^uved Imm iho niattored vehn_Ie— 
e\ ale nl ly a hi rod one -the Ira vellers pmeeetb.-.l mi their way. 

1'etcr Mail ^ as the only person w!xj ili.l imt :iltr.^i.-tlier a|i]irove 
ui' tin- athbLh'ii to tb.-ir party.. He niLter !il:eil the .'hatt-rin^ 
bn-nt-b v.. inn-:, man!, or t i : ..- siluiil in-ui-sei vaul, v/hu tjiarod the 
rumble with him. 

■■ No jitmd will omiio of it.' be nmLtmo.l {■. bim-L-il, " never uhl of 
any ol'tlie monnseers. flat, as 1 ain't Comnimder-in-Chief, 1 wash 



Everyih.ti-' bo in;: i nmt on rh,l ■. they i-;is- o-rl . and in a few hours 
niveu ai t.'niaveniia, where ihe ni-ii.., Ii.nl ;nr,im/rd to pass the 
jjjht. His new aet.iiaiiitanoos, Sjowomi', apn'miod so anxious to 



1 N'i ■Muni.'' th.o.i.Tit 1'i'or > 
llav they kit no menage 



in inili.-.lial It el 
iihermy moihc 



wanting." 

Ihe note was ti^rm .i, " I.. N." 

" Lotus Nupoltmi !" said At. go] [).■».!■ i •<•!■■ " ,f 'fin be no Oilier 

it his ally, Ak\.iiiibT. ona.i -I Hntt i.-l' Dai in. -, ui' St Lieu. 1 un- 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



. vroM^T. Miri-d''.! 1 !?. ii tin: 
i.ri.ju.- <>Mli- 2nd projects 

! • it- common sense and 



tiutly upon bis guar* 



-iguor aci.[UL>iuti.'d . 



;ted the palace Bc-1 



FOREIGN NEWS AND GOSSIP. 



NEWS OF THE WEEK. 



•re Peter Mar) i 



is "I. Emperor an-.] King of 
Mincis I. Emperor iin.1 Kin- 
coolly, " ought to have 



nptible King of Naples 



lieutcn.-uii Liii-.K'-IM back. 
■■] mn i.iiiiir: lly v.xc.l," sat 

""■'■ I'os-il.h,' was the response 

" You nil] not r.ilU io my 

plaint. It, „.|. to Ibe Viceroy,, 

-N„. il 1 IvrciM- :l l,t ai.oloc 


id ii; the ;;ime LLilui, resolute tone. 
rince at least tvavelliug imo^.tlie 
the Austrian, in a humbler tone, 
permittiDg such dangerous person- 

ibarrassment by making any com- 


left lor it.' lie' , ,• it, there 


1 111 1 th t h 1 i l i ' < 









i New Orleans in cxelmnee! Tin? I)ill« \ 
II game or euchre was recently jiliiyei 

Milwaukee won TIic i.-mieruiioii t. 




, ';';.'!l'i'""!. dl Tfu ; li'i i'l" 



FRANK: LESLIE'S ILLU 



Great International Fight in England, bstweeji John c. Heenan (B 




STRATED NEWSPAPER. 



[Mahch 17, 1860. 247 



lenicia Boy) and Tom Sayers for the Champion's Belt of England. 






248 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



The Great Ffcht for the Champion's Belt in England. 



o much deprecated a 



gauntlet U 

b log pM i 



this hastily wr 
shall have mora 



A ROMANCE WITHOUT ANY REALITY. 

e indebted to the Home Journal for (he following delic 
Heidaieofe 



pure work of liclict 
diet of lODgstandirg-h 
father of several cc;'tai 



deciding— in Frospt 



■ i ...... .' 

j. her cheeks heajthyand colored, her lip. moin. and hV eyes 
.> nn.iii.iiii iiriglit.ttie r.iy« !>t t!i«- ^iti li^i.th L n. Iki lV.Huie>. 

'I- i-oiich i- K..,l,iD» ejri.c-.tly at the other, who is 

i .-.a- (j -life enough. The work was dropped nud the head raised 

' Why, I thonght you were asleep, Bertha.'* 

' Ah. me. I soon shall be now." 

'Ve.y well then-tomorrow will come all the sooner, and we 

i haw • i. it funny i Ikii-l' again." 






tilled hall ;l I'll 



ddenly dropped her hea 
lily iuto the withered 1 



dbloshcd 



i- h'.it>'s Dfi!;. 

her's bosom. - 
wus ,li ii:y i 
a w,,^hl up, 



need, bu', all ' j 
never enjoyed i 
pure fpritg sa 



introduced me toande cupboard, i 

thattbe delightful water, r.hico 1 
diluted by a stronger liquid. 

Tho Cnslle is rather dilapidated, 
high wall which burrounds it entii 

these men to lie gsz*} of siiiioua oolaiders, and consequently the; 
i gone np wi'h ; 
i disappointed, 






:ir Tl.< 



Hvehcic so retired, ibat many Londoners 

vio» of beholding the bold American, at. 

ietorntu in aoy'biug but aumble uieods. Of comae to admit t 

who apply would be preposterous. 

The Ber.icia Boy ri=rs every morning at five o'clock, and after 
bathing dresses him* If in :bick wanu clothing, at.d tops off will. 
a beautiful for cud am! nn llh-r. p- 1 - e n ' t- J to bio before rife left A tee 
rlcaby his friend" Dan Biyam «■■■ r,e MilJh-!* ; Le thin starts out 
for an cigbt or ten mile v?.jik in conn any wi:L Cusick.. Upon rcfutn- 
ing, Le is stripped b : M' Dor ;>W bin) hi- i^.-i-'^nM, and nibbed will 
coarse crash to?clio^ u. 1:! Li l!"-b i- nil ?gbi'.,-. He is then covered 
up warmly, and is tdlowtd to lie Mill ar.d lest for half an hour cr 
eo. Then bis assistants Tub him oga;o, and Le is quickly installed it 
dry clothes and tlloncil to take son.c wine end egg, when he Is 
ready for breakfast, which I need not tell you he exhibits a mo:t 
ravenon* appetite for. 

Tbis over, he goes out in "he grounds and commences biBWork 
which varies according to fancy, sooietimtG idling Lid tes<.jDg balls 
about, pulliDg at weights, lighting a JU'peDded bag filled with oate. 
Eparriog with friends, using l' 

which will tend to develope the muscles in all parts 
frame. There is one exercise in which he indulges thn 
a revival sf old lime customs, lleenan starts for a r 
course which they have laid c 



, and after going around a dczsu or 
tweoiy limeB, two persons — who ever feci iucliofc — stand on each 
side of the circle, each with o boxiog glo^e "pon tb-ir htad, a- d a 
the " boy'' runs through, tkey each timulleDcou-Iy endeavor to 
tnocfa him down. This ia of cosr?e very violent exercise, and vert 
few but large men of great powers of endurance ever attempt it 

PinLcr being ready, he is opsin tubbed, and the same or similiar 
food is partaken «f, the charge merely being to mutton chops 
broiied without fat. This i-i tie tenia! lo-.r.-.a ir.d diet, which is 
gone ttiniijjh with daily. 

Theie is a large j.aity of E:.g't?h ■■•pci-'r-T men here who are 
thoroughly committed to the *:. : c ol 3t nat. s ij era has made him 
self Komewhet unpopular wi-h tbo "fancy" by tis free and eflj 
and indifferent dtrr.iai.oi to.. in) t Ik m It iiih-; own talk here that 
not unfreipiently \U-> c). rn.piun ol llr.pi.jn-. lit-, wthout much provo- 
cation, Uiurpscd the prerogative ol bnockiog Oown some of the 
" pugs" whenever they beciime loo cbtr. tivc to su-t bis f ncy. at.d 
therefore ioeomcollh; spr.iiirp .-JoJ;o if; in'^-luli !. elisip is uptnl- 
expiv^ed. Harry Broome ii tLe leader of u faction, vho are &«ym 



Salisbury *.o vi-it hi.- .\:..ur •;: ... t c-'ii n .t.y ^ ith 'omg r-oteo bu 


re mble jiu^uitt, to Ivy Lis Lfii.u with Btriciu. 




former aiitogonia of Sa;ere was in'rouuceii and 




John, and it is said he depaitcd per'ecli? snrpri 


ed at the immense 


prowess of his formida'lt adversary. LJcenau Is 




quick, and in giving at,d p^trjing a hlow is acn 


'.",':' ,y , :":' : ,!' 


not eo well satisfied of is his endur&nce. if be 












prize-ring devotees, are cronded nightly wi;h 








greatest solicitude. The staid ccmmeicial men 








American" and "Sayers**i? talked or. Boiin"-c! 




have conaequen:' j 1 1 








evinced aiuoDg the sportii'gedi:onat fraternity he 








by the appearance rf'.ome \ • . ■ ,< letti 





m' nud tin, 



RETROSPECTS, 
a Talc Told Backwards. 



ii.uwta-1 j... v.-ii..i : . : - 1..\ ,v ; '.:.:'.;' l ;;V'-.;l';^'':, ;, 

I u>\ : ..!■,>■ I I. II _w.i, „;■ i|,i .,■ pi'Mji!,.. whom I be- 
• liuppsc^t i;i tl.i- vnifj' thev iiie lhi;fc- wlm ;tic 
il.-iiK-.. ■:<>.„! tru.;,«r.p,.-p;<- «*h.. h:iv<- dnud ll.un- 

"'■' "I '■■ "'I 1-* '-':«' ill 1:.i -c;i ,| il, ,■,!,!,,. ;u.,| v.i .. 



lid land. Truly, I c 



ii:-iv -lniL';;le i 
|n:>Cli .-< '.1:1(111: 



iv: 1 .ii.pr 



lirr avoid double if I oould.yct 
than those who have ik-vu 



t poi-i -il.lv cat 
t ].i-i lii-- r In ;i 



■ lias l. ut his mother r 

histiitli.M' (under the cenditiou of this latter l 




y-'U wuu;d huve ern r i ri • -c- • j 

IJritba, v.i-;il; and Ik-1|i!c- = 



. tla-y -|Kak!. 

1 glad" 



i of York. The belting i 



away at the soft work, and humming -Join 
liability "John Anderson " himself, Nn- tin. t\<l'\ 



c no doubt that you Ihink Bet thn i 



ia djiog woman, a small faded little woman, 
eje- and a withered face. 



leutly he laid her up ( .u the sofa be 
cpingncai'him, and thci.— tin a h>- t 
l;;e not <iiii,:l;ly nor harshly)— he tool 



very handsome gei 



eiiisi- ■ii'i.illy ceiiain. -I„,,!.| .|„. . a.:-e ol whith I lm\C-s 

This gentleman had barely j)asicd the threshold of the I 



Mahcii 17, 1860.1 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



240 



OUR BILLIARD COLU 



.', i,' ; , ; ,., u uc0 here in this house. Georgy, 



' Oh ! marry her, War: 



1 rlo not eonlpveii, mi yon. W.iiT^ii. 
i.'.,..',' mi.' ,; njy, ,.,,ly La ii li'.tle— ,i" 



las still given y 




Came m u yoliiiL- liul 
lop-set ula.'t eyes. 
"Goou morning, Mis 
i the eliler laily. 



h \ 11 1 ■] 





1 "v 11 


,","■ , '|'.". 


iim l!iv L-livok, and'said. quiftlv. 
rtha at once, and I will call you 


















hfgoTe? 


dcs9 and Georgy were without tlie 


presence i 1 ' i 




aoveuies 


'a work— to make a gentle, loving 


■weary, but the heart 
overthrown vanity n 




pie = werc '..ut walking. The partly 
1 , llbi 1 t i i th ii 

t walkfil on quietly by her pupil's 
ciPi.T inurtrj,- i,u\— a poor, battered 
■ ,[<;?,,' Mthv '.nmfoit be cr.uld out 
uiii\hul--nnu' bight, and yet he was 


her I'liliier she 

si,Ic. Soon tlx 
illliy, vajy'i'il. 


.ml inn, hi 1 


t... I,-||, in a !i: 


'■'in" 


• t]ie U 










,.,,,.||,,l lin n as tbe yP (l ^ e ^j^{' e ^ 






by lloahny nei 


lln'r' 


I'i'^v 1 ",' 1 


cd quietly yet firmly at her young 
rink tlif c fi't'ii'lei '» b;ii''l and drew it 
i 3 it lay clasped in its fellow above 
Herniated hand, sparkled the bright 




THE BLESSING OF HAVING A STRONC-MINDED 
WIF£. 

ie fewm Jane Sffissfcelm! The lady who 

■ Tra ,snt,irv'd>/ ViM-r H" l*iti*r>,irf>, tbc- e 

i -it Ij nb » i ibe-Jis lv a'.' Wlo, 
_.;, ,--!.'. . ; , i c nV,v isy.-Un M'i. TJiiriet 

>e bi I both these fltrong-minded 



viibii.':.L'l i 



i afier do. ■ ; t:d icudevi"? v.-", 



f-piritualist. He 

la hand he held a 



A FACETIOUS DRAGON, OR ?HE ADVENTURES OF 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATES NEWSPAPER. 



The Shoemakers' Strike si Lynn, Mass— From Sketches by our own Artists— See Page 240. 




UiRoH 17, I860.] 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



FURNITURE ! FURNITURE ! ! 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, 



Wonderful Improvement in Grand Pianos. 

STEINWAY k SONS invite artists and the 
newly tvc" . 



mi, M. A WtjIlMil.:^;.!, A- II. l .Wt(M,aiJ'.l nmi 



Superior Pianofortes, 

m. o. FOX & CO.'S PIANO- 

I'OnTKrt tire equal to any Firat 

WarerooniB 80 Walter Si., New Tork, 



fffffl 




BY 

DEGRAAF & 

(Formerly H. P. Deoeaaf,) 
Mo. 87 Bowery, New Torn. 

This estahlishment is six stories in height, and extends 242 feet through to No. 65 C 
rge-t Furniture Houses in the United States. 
They lire prepared to offer great 



T A Y L»0 R 






ROSEWOOD PARLOR AND CHAMBER FURNITURE; 

Mahogany and Walnut Parlor and Chamber Furniture ; 

ME and WOOD SEAT work, all qualities : HATE, HUSK and SPRING 



JENNY LIND ASH EXTENSION POST BEDSTEADS, 

Fivo foot wide, especially for the Southern Trade 



iseo. 

PLIMPTON, FISHER & CO., 



FINE STRAW GOODS, 
81 Chambers St., Hew Tori, 



, fi. ■,'■, 11 vl — . l:<i-, Mil-, li.ll I'llilMl'', 



■ York 221-2S 



HEAJCj,^ 




Glenfield Patent Starch. 
Tleed in Queen Victoria's Laundry. 

•RONOUNCED BY HER MAJESTY'S LAUNDRESS 



Miscellaneous. 



S. M. PETTENGIIX & CO., 

CITY AND COUNTRY 

Newspaper Advertising Agency, 

119 Naaeau Street, New Yoik. 
No. 6 State Street, Boston. 



Clarke & White, 



i;.ivm....vi) \Vii.-Li:v ;■ 



MADAME RALLINGS, 



! t i I I i 1 I \ 



Do You Want Luxuriant Whiskers or 
Moustaches 1 

MY Onguent will force them to grow heavily 
six weeks (upon the smoothest f^V^thc 

Tiffany & Co., 

TIFFANY, YOUNG & ELLIS, 



The Phrenological Journal 

/~11VE-S everything new on Phrenology, Pliysi 
VX ology, Physiogiiomv. Choice if I'lirsiiils, Well 



FinVlEU .<; WLI.l.-', 



'."i ' Til!- S.'i Vl'.n ■.•■,'"i~,r No. ■': '.'/.'' ou'e'iil'lmg 
v., „,|r..,ni.i ■ l.lLMi.-.i- I.-' ll.H..!- I.. .!>-- : 



"Hard Times no More.' 
itleman in 
$3 to S7, 
r|rS 



Medical, &e. 



Health of American Women. 



, - JU-MIJIJ . 



p„, 



TOMES, SON &. MELVAIN, 
No. 6 Maiden Lane, 

NEW YORK, 

DirOBTEBS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN 

GUNS, PISTOLS, 

CUTLERY, PLATED WARE, 




LORD WARD'S 

WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE 



GEO. H. BAKRETT, 




Important to Billiard Saloon Proprietor! 

WELLINC'S 

COMPRESSED IV027 BILLIARD BALLS 



213-26 W TI1.IAM il, WtLLLNG, 430 Broom. St., N. Y. 



Weliing's Worm Diuretic and Condition 
Powders, 

i* r \iir i i \ t ni i\ 1 1 m tip 



„,,.,.«.„., 



/y. .----vr-nc an-1 stomachic preparation of 
I i i uoiLycom- 

i, 'i , , l-iui 1 itlu 

I i , , -hi -' 7 ffnoacy in each of the 
[oll-A-'ii-c- coioplaints, viz.: 

■■:■:'■■ i . ■- ■■yniv.-i". 
,- i . • ■ -;,,..; ,;.■::■. I . I 

IT <ljrjtvT 

ii ■ ..:.v >,i." ■■',!!. C-iiSPLAIMTS REST/HA- 

, ■. ., , . i .. i.l 

:.-i "If ,„•■!• FEVERS, HEBRALfilA, CTHROJJIC 

n WEAKI ' 

■ M I" I VI 

i , OH TSE FACE, ROUGHNESS OF 

THE SKIM, etc. 

, ' , oib.d by the blood, anrl 

r , l n.oli the whole system, no 

r , u l !'e body can escape their truly wjmder- 

i iienea of thousanda daily proves that 
i it 'oi i moment bo 

n i ii 'l .hi in !•' i= 

,1 i It , palo and otherwise 

i.e. -vil ■■- ■ ■'- - ■>'■_' ' 

I'm , chlor o-i=i el" ), ltu 
( a T No remedy 

. : • ,■■- , | : . ■•■ , 

-..-.. ■ - - - ■ i- ■ ii. - - ' ■' 
nndfullyre i ' ' ' ' ' 

rjMo-fl 3 t 

; : i, ' , .; ■' >.', - ■ '■ ■ i v ■ ' 

c 1 ;■■ -.-■-_:, : iiv.'ii-.< '■■■) I I iiJ «■ 

r- . m -..-i .loin .' ,- -.i.l :;->-"-l ic •'.:■ uvo 
re I.ji'i o -^;rior n-'i » cob.-.tiliU3. 



R.B.LO^i-Ja&CO., 
General Agents, i 

:!•■> UHOAUWAY, N I'- 



Holloway's Pills. 

DO von suffer from Ioiydoss of spin h s, 
l.i'iiiiliil leiok-iii-V in i""' "1 ,: " 'in 1 - * 



Kennedy's Medical Discovery 

CUBES SCROFULA. 



,,lVi'.n..\Tl'si' I'lll^ '-"l 



I use the BEADY RELIEF 



FRANK lESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




iexixil k- >x, ci j; . .'. i cixn. 



Patented November 1st, 1859. 




BALLOU'S 
Patent Improved French Yoke Shirts, 

Sent by EXPRESS (Express charges prepaid), lo .my p.-,)' 



"'.,'l,"l n tlinl =1, 

BALLC 



A!iic.\nn;i.' i ; ■ kxu nx,i ;;p n ix i -er 
AND \ i li^ 



retail price, $5. 



■ DISCOUNT TO THE TRADE. 



" \' i ni i \i i o ii l i tiLL'Cr . 

!18'-3fo TOrrJIilSAL HEMUER CO., N< 



THE E.JRNS BOOK. 
A Memorial of the Burns Centenary. 

THE ORATION BY THE RET. HENRT WARD 

BEEUHER. 

^•EECMS AVJ UaWlM <JF DISTINOCI3HED MEN. 

Tire London PRIZE OlUX, PitKM- l>>- ". W. Inaui.s ;■ L..1 

i g wur lui F r l 

"££, ° ™ LANG & LALNG, No. 117 Fulton BL, N. T. 

mKE ELECTROTYPING OP J 
\_ TJUTED NEWSPAPER la . 



I860. 

NEW CARPET 

For Spring Trade. 



THREE-PLY CARPET?.. 



EXTRA EIXE INCBAPN CARPETS. ,. 45 to CC 
COMMON ENGRAIN CARPETS 25 to 37 

OTI.CF.nTM> m superior qnaliiv. DRUGGETS, PIN 

GEO. E. L. HYATT, 

273 Canal and 31 Howard, 

BETWEEN BROADWAY AND ELM STREETS, N. Y. 



YON'S KATHAIROI 

J • FOR THE HAIR SBV H 



STILL AHEAD! 

DOUGLAS & SHERWOOD'S 

NEW SKIRT, 

"BELLE OF THE SOUTH," 

MADE WITHOUT CLASPS, 

8, 11, 15, 20, 25, 30, 35, 40 & 50 HOOPS, 




J. W. STORKS, Agent, 



iSa&yV 



WlluM,.^ .Ml 

1 <—ler ; h in n.'ft 



> IN'V.VI IDfir.NTl.KMRN.— Tlio >kdurpathic Treatment , 
:t'-m of ttat'iminaliDg Titration, aided in particular 



, especially those dependent on an 
.sleeplessness, debilitating dreams, 



Cure Northampton. 



n U>:«- invalids. I'liv'-ici«iii3 arc cordially i 

■upenor adv.aul-iy-s for regaining health, but 

iftuiur.ji -I... •)!.■■ ry. The jvn'-t speedy rnMvrri.: 



From Halsted's Late Treatise on Motor- 



■'■■''■■■■■ ■( H ■ 

n ['■.'r:i;n\\.\ a- m v/-'- 'and '.:.-> J . r ■ . r V, V" >*(■■.■•" s- " ''"' 



How to Read Character. 

Shi: ii, • A\n-r;i< w i [li.j-xoi.ucn \i. nr:: 
NAL for 1S0U , at *1 a veor. 
221-224 FOWLER & WELLS, Now York. 

Bogle's Wig and Hair Work. 

TI!Ui;sT In nature, in-eproiuvlmble in style, and 
perfect in lit. N\.n.: <:-;ui equjil them. P.de- 
AgeDt for the Km ;,! 1 r„,, ,-■.,■■1,1 rv.nln ■.. I--..;, i--/=t t<a*< : . 

l-il;!:- i- yenr lli.i, inn, „:,:,:,.,, Y ' 1 ■-■ !■■' ■■' II 1 :'. mo, [■ ,„..,", 



;:;:;■ 



Br. Hostetter's Celebrated Stomach 
Bitters 

HAVE proved sua a certain cure for all dis- 
eases of the Stomach, that no ooe can for a 

n'lit ipieuiun it- . tin ;,■„,-;, in Hi.. n.Li.-t itr.'.i'llMl imi.i 

!-i. 1 -: II all n- for all, lou plaints. IN- llu; il "III 111" Si Il . 

1 upon as a certain relitX ami remtnlc. ' Its proprietor 
ii.ailo tin. aliiu-o prri.iirai.inii. alter years oi r.ii.lnl 

1 .tnil SilllllL', llllil Pi 1,1, W ll..:i|iiri.H 1110 li-WilliJ I l.llllinl 
I 1- i.il.l" ■ . X.- 1111 I ■■ In X lie SO nrlill- Ili.Til.. 
■1 lil' I'lm-eiM:! nl'inriinr, ami |.y UllXl! drill 

SMTTH, Propi-iecs-, rr. it ..i, r 1 ;;,., r,..:.i Mi.-i in 

' irg- 

'1 in lui '1 :i X. v, v.. ru, 1:1 .,1.. 1 1., i\ ill, i;..v. 



Books by Return Post to any Post-Offico 
in the United States. 

00D BOOKS BY MAIL.— We scntl all 
Books prepaid by return of PJRST MAIL, at 

I 1 \ I I I Mill 



How to Live. 

CJAVING AND WASTING; On, DOMESTIC 
IXI ECONOMY 11,1 (X-X'l; \ I Eli In 1 1n. I .if,. „f 



. Haliits ami Praelic 



C-F.FI I. LE--'OXX ]X 



DAVIS COLLAMOF! E & CO. 



China, Glass, &c, 

To No. 470 Broadway, Kev Tort, 



rr.'icix No iiixi.tiiON 



Superior Pianofortes. _ 



tmis 



I East Twenty-second !-7 






F. DERBY & COMPANY 

Fashionable Merchant Tailor3, 

GOVERNMENT BUILDING, 

B7 TTCallxoz- Steeot, 

I'nqiiestionatily tlio lare-est First-Class Custom Tailoring 



rYorko 









Toilet and Wardrobe A 



Strangers Visiting Hew York . 

HODLD not fail to visit the Phrenological 

i Cabinet and Museum of FOWLER X WEI.I.S, 







No. 225.— Vol. IX.] 



NEW YORK, SATURDAY, MARCH 24, 



[Peics 6 OlMTo. 



THE GREAT CONTEST IN ENGLAND 

FOE TELE 

CHAMPIONSHIP OF THE WORLD. 

Our Artist and Correspondent 

AT THE SCENE OP ACTION. 



Departure of Our Special Correspondent, 

DR. AUGUSTUS K1WLISOS, 

AND OUR SPECIAL ARTIST, 

ALBERT BERCMAVS, ESQ-, 

BY THE CUNARD STEAMSHIP A' UCA. 



Ifl-o-tlo© to tla© I=-w.Tolio. 

Ik order to satisfy the intense and growing curiosity of the public 

we made-arrangements as already announced by na in 

FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER, 

and the leading Journals of the day, 

Mop© than Two Montns ago with a well-known Eng. 

and an American gentleman, both familiar with the King Matterfr 
to famish us with sketches of every locality and incident of interest 



HEENAN AND SAYERS. 



■■,,,,,;• v;,c (S nil ■>■ Mieoe -.- ■ ,u'i 1l jh , ,. e modes ol training 
the AMERICAN CHAMPION, we presented to our readers last week, 
and shall continue to receive spirited and faithful sketches by pen 
and pencil, of all that will interest the public in the matter. 
FURTHER AND IMPORTANT ARRANGEMENTS. 

The engagements referred to above were made to secure to our 
paper accurate and reliable information of all that transpired before 
the arrival of our own Speoial Artist and Correspondent, who, we 
decided, should be on the spot at the tune of the highest excitement, 
when the interest was culminating to that point which is only passed 
when the event has transpired and the result is known. 

On Wednesday, the i«h of March, we dispatched by the Cunard 
steamer Africa, Dr. Augustus Rawlings and Albert Berghaus, Esq., 
as our Special Correspondent and Artist to be present at the Great 
Contest between HEENAN AND SAYERS FOR THE CHAMPION'S 
BELT OF ENGLAND, which is in fact a strnggle for the CHAMPION- 
SHIP OF THE WORLD. 

Dr. Augustus Rawlings is well-known to our readers as our Special 
Correspondent during the exciting period of the Harper's Ferry In- 
surrection, and the privileges secured by his indefatigable persever- 
ance and personal influence were acknowledged by the united press 
of the country. We selected him to represent our Illustrated News- 
paper for those qualities of enterprise, tact and perseverance best 
calculated to secure for onr readers every incident of interest, and 
the earliest reliable information conneoted with the object of his 
™it. Dr. Rawlings carrie s out with him letters of introduction from 
the highest officers in the United States to important dignitaries in 
London, which will gain him extraordinary facilities in oarrying out 
the extended plan of operations we have marked down for him, for 
the benefit of our readers. 

Onr Special l.tst, Alfred Berghaus, Esq., is also well known to 



onr readers. He has been connected with Frank Leslie's illl'S. 
trated Newspaper from its first issue, and has had a larger experi- 
ence in sketching than any Artist in America. His rapidity and 

point of view we could ni t be more efficiently or creditably repre- 
sented than by Mr. Berghaus. 

From these Gentlemen we shall receive Sketches and niustrations 
by every steamer, which will be transferred to our pages without a 
moment's delay. 

The vast expense incurred in perfecting these arrangements is an 
earnest of onr determination to sustain that reputation for energy 
and enterprise which has won for 

Frank Leslie's Utamrated Newspaper 

the proud distinction of being the 

ONI/f ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER 



AitUiliiCA. 



Our Platform— North and South. 

In answer to many correspondents as to our " stripe"sn politics, or 
the direction of our sympathies in regard to (he great question of Pro 
and Anti-Slavery, now agitating the country, we would say that we 
are essentially on Illustrated and uo( a Political Newspaper. That 
our province is, clearly, to pietorially reproduce passing events in 
every section of the country-to place them on record in our great 
Illustrated History of the Time. We do this -, and whether the events 
thuB faithfully recorded do or do.not redound to the credit of the 
localities in which they occur, we cannot be held responsible for 

Our paper is not addressed to one class, to one political party, 
or to one section ; it is intended for, and has gained a general cirou- 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



latien in ©very portion of the United States, of over one hundred and 
fifty thousand CDpie3 weekly. 

We are strictly conservative in our course, with one ereat leading 
principle— the uMhalteo integrity of the Union; and in the description 
of our illustrations we condne ourselves to facts without comment. 

If the sympathies of oar readers, N rta or South, are aroa;ed by 
viewing and reading our pages they mast not a tribute the f'.el- 

by ns, but to the facts which we record, which are the property of 
history and consequently a part of the nnte'l.-l ii.uhiun^ijVi to the 
existence of an Illustrated Newspaper. 












/.'/.■' sarm: nmri'ii r of "ur p''p 'i' hri-i 1>;. i. j 
ul'ra-South, and in the South aa ultras 
sectional view of articles which were simply confer 
tional. Not to be with one or the other is to be again 
least we are compelled to believe by the course pun 
there towards our paper. 

We sba'l maintain in the future the conservative po 
bave heretofore strictly adhered to, end hold ourselv 
tided in recording a Southern Lynching or a Massac 
ere, leaving the Public of the whole country to Bit in j 
the events which we enrol in history, feeling fully as 
overwhelming majority of the people 



niui. frTjii-.-ntly 
n the North as 
party taking a 



"DARNUM'S 

J:Yrrv .-Vftoriioni] ; 
Vliiiian.i'..-' : to all*, 



AUlilMf.'W MUTUAL— Gbam> 

Vli TOITIAI. rm'iV.\XY DT' CUJIDIAN-. 
3, sou EV.-IUJ..' =il . , ■ •,],.,]:. 
m-ii'AKI.S l .,u,..-,au .in.! Ki\,t Cmieiis; Li v. 

.;, rr-i,;-; (."lnl-lr.-'ii imkIpl 1 ten, 13 cents. 



D it ASIATIC 



FRMK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 

FRANK LESLIE, Editor and Publisher. 



NEW YORK, MARCH 1%, I860. 
Lbsuk, 19 City Hall Square, New York. 
TERM8 POR THI8 PAPER, 



, SQUARE, NEW YORK. 



Panorama of Europe. 

Ths new* by the last steamer irom the Old Wor 

important changes in the asp?: 1 of Kurop :an atl'iirs. 
that the liberal policy of the Western Posrera had 
Pu^i-i as to irs-Vi.:;; Lor to h-^n to tie |!i-opo<i!i:'->'> 
that a treaty had been en'ered into between those P< 
Austrl i agreed '■> sij,q> ti the Extern | » '.- 1 i v of L'lii.-ia on cond'liou 
of the Czir yunraur^cMg tin i .- ■ t ■ rr ■ ity ...i Uonyii-y. Tr.u reporl. how- 
ever, is denied by the London and Pa;is presj. \\'e thall probably 









'kings This 



1\J i 



orj-L'ctfco t_o iii-Li.:f:; Su-.iinii more poire ifti!, -in, 
would render it an instrument in the hands of I 
evidence cf thv: rcn:--:ed Ji^u^ib of A'.s'rh i : , !■■■: 
rr j je;t-.-.] t_o ;.icr.uM'i;:L; ■ • 1 J^la^d as contrary t 
01 Villi 'i-a'jca. a-i(.V'D£ ix,rM iic^n ■ ! v XL it r-l(b.on_7r, ji 
tiou to use fore- in to-; \;\\ ■■•-nc juncture. ;:et sh> i 



' a sixth great 

;iy ;iii'l K'jssi:, 
ii divine right 



Thef; 



righ 



I^'ssi i arc- ;.!-■; c:;-.!nO) i'.j.: 1 
b of the Church, but as . 



ujalter.-; tu exln-.iiisi.y, be !■_... u\< '.o u L'Ut t_> . 
of Sardinia on nisre poliLicil grounds. 

The Spanish demands upon Morocco wc: 
war would continue, and in consequence 

neau. This reinforcement makes the English, 
to the combined ships of war of all the other 



■ her in-tn- 
: PiiiT&ia 



it sea superior 
all the other Po were. The Austrian 
he comments of the London Times 
that they had excluded that journal 



It was also reported that the Emperor, Loui* Napoleon, Lai been 
so far aeted upon by the representations of Prussia and Russia, 
backed by the French clergy, that be hid consented to modify the 
Italian question and had proposed that Tuscany should be gov- 
erned by auin'?o]Ki;]. .'t prince, while Parma and Modena were to 
be annexed to Phdnnnt. lit &l;o wii willing that the Homagna 
should have a mixed rioiivia'e :-nd lar government, Victor Emanuel 
end Count Cavour were, ia Mtinn. v-Smr; v .ey bad been received with 



iEogla 



■ II. u-e . 



Hacks and Fares. 

fort was made ia this city to 



l fixed price, and tfo i 



project is again being agitated, with a prospect of o3cce?9. The 
subject is one of some importance in every oitj, so far as the occa- 
sional wants of a great part of its ichabitants are concerned, and 
yet it cannot be denied that few matters of the kind are so bidly 
regulated. The names of :i swindler, a bally end a ha~,k driver have 
become synonymous, and in the land of law and order a certain 
claes of men have niide themselves such outlaws, that to employ 
them without having to pay more than a legal ra'o is to be more 
than uiuilly fortunate. The result has been that persons of limited 
means, or those who dislike "scenes" and quarrels, employ a hack as 
rarely a--.pt; ; ; ible. To accommodate snch travellers, local express 
companies now convey baggage at once from the ferries to foe 
hotels, and the Earns cause has greatly increased the busioesi of 
omnibuses and city railroad?. The hackmeu, finding their custom 
diminish, strive all the more to get what they can out of occasional 
victims, and so the miUer goes on from bad to worse. 

No ;c, if there is a single fact in existence which has been fairly 
proved, it is that to be really profitable iu the long ran the city back 
system should be founded on low rates aud the strictest discipline 
of drivers. In most European cities a stranger is not afraid to call 
ti public vehicle, f-jr he knows, before he enters it, that he will not 
have to pay a penny more than what is strictly right. In many 



s in Berl 

! number of thf 
j employ i 



t driv 



vehicle 
e driver, 









printed. To accept 

; everybody, except 

beggars, 

a ride south of Portiei 
cents in such an extravagat 
cab3 would be as busy here as iu Paris. And what is more to 
the purpose, they would make more money. The reader who doubts 
this may watch the first hack stand for a verification. He may there 
aee a row of Jehus sitting for honrj in indolent leisure. These 
drivers, of cour5e, prefer tie old way. With their irregular habits, 
the possibility of getting an enormous fare once in a while is far 
more attractive tbao steady work at regular prices. But what have 
the public to do with thia ? They want decent, honest e-ervice at 
fair rates, and ifc ii a disgrace to most of our cities that they should 
suffer stracgers, including, frequently, unprotected and helpless 
women, to be s?;Ldled aud often insulted, as they are, by brigands 
of the whip. 

Ttie sul'jec 1 : is not one open to dispute, it presents no quest ion. 
It basbeen thoroughly tried and tested, and the result has been that 
for the proprietors of such vehicles the cheap and orderly system 
has been found to be by far the mo3t profitable. To those in any 
part of the country who may feel disposed to agitate the reform or 
to realize it, wo would suggest that the transfer of a ticket, contain- 
ing the number aud fire, from the driver to the customer, should be 
iu all c Bt*s regarded as indispensable. It would be, perhaps, an 
improv ment if tho driver were required to tear off and retain a 
coupon Jroin the ticket, which coupon he should be obliged to give 
in at nisht to the proprietor. One thing is at least certain, our 
princip tl cities must be either perfectly gridironed with city rail- 
ways, oi else the hacks must be regulated. Apart from strangers, 
the number and needs of that portion of our fellow-citizens who do 
uotkee^) their own carriages are quite pressing enough to demand 
speedy relief in thi? matter. 







Army and Wavy In 


elligence. 


At 


».ue L-clici 1 


tion of high naval and a 


Hary authorities, we 


determiaed to 




-. official Orders and 


of 


;i.; Miiii..-.i.;>- ■<■:■[ X . v ■;■' H ; r> ^ iLai-?Lt M 


J \Ai feature will b 


tinued every 




welcomed by our 




-■c>-;iie-s iti 


the Army and Navy ia tru distant stations at 



The Polar Sea Expediti r 

person who read at all in this 



of I'-. I 



itely ( 



o be regretted that there 



is ■■ unlry who have not 
of the adventur ) of Dr. Kane in the 
not ia consequea e familiar with the 
v.iin:.rn ; :i.i ICatie ij lis most perilous 
who are not already informed as to 
;o know th-tt Dr. Hayea is at present 
another Arctic expedition, and that eo 
a been subscribed for as to render the 
very distant period, a by no means un- 



'osi of life, Ihu ntrUiir.gr' ibr: r inquire. The earns nny be said of 

ii! tdMitiii: tfi'.'it- But tli; q nation i> u-all v out of life or of puffer- 

•Tbich it is proposed fo buy !ui a ctitaiu amount of money. Let the 
money be raised, and the adventurers who will gladly risk their 
lives or sufior will be found soon enough. Every year thero are 
hundreds of whale fishermen who suffer and risk more than Dr. 
Kane's p^rty ever did, for quite as small a pscun.ary profit, if wo 
any believe a recently published account of the small average 
.via. of those men, 
Dr, Hay;s firmly believes in the existence of a vast Polar Sea, and 



tthec 



■ .. .-:■ 



of it. The facts which seem to prove this theory are so numerous 
is to seem positive!-,- comiocij,-.:, ncd no one can review them with- 
out wishiog to see them absolutely venlic.l. Thee iu that sea is 
beyond doubt, the v.: treat :-t' <hr ■<■ hales and tiiu-e myriads of migra- 
■■iry fori i v.hich the moit adventurous Arctic voyagers have always 
•.eft st'jadil,,- sU'.'uiiiiii,' to tlu- North. Certainly it would be a thing 
for any ctew to be proud of could they say that 



this open Polar S'M i* ;.-i p:e.-erjt 1. 1 ■_-;■ 
rery left to the world. The mountains 
;erts of the rest of the earth bave teen 
down, and the only rc-ma:uit^ bit ot 
urn at ail. hut witte;. L-iuet »k'i) t ing 
his \ And why, siuce greatrhonor will 
intry under whose au pices ihe Polar 
. iiv>': .\iiifiii'ii iiave !h.u Ijolu:' V UV 



AND THINGS. 

llio Williamsburgors ha 



that pliraso would lmve 


grated 


onlrving-i.'ear!" 






Since Burton's d 












world 


Tho Do;ton I'm! 
























»-nat is gravitation, Am. 




















itacem I'hiladeiplna, wc 










ittlo village will erect a 










Tlio Baltimore 


''«»■ 


says tbat a coffee 


i.l |.t 


oi affair is anout to 



The Pictures ! 



TI»© Boston Papers t 



Ifuin 24, ISM] 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NTTWTATOR. 



257 



Wi; hay- rornn.M U->:<\ II A Li: 
Tf-lnnK 1 f.t'lti"! Portrait Gallery % 
glish [llustrnte-l i'apor of high 



, Ck-rgyim-n, MercJiaui*. (Yimned Heade, &o. Indeed 
■ Lsa ilJsnuclivo fMiiiieprc'i'ntcd by no other European 



i of IIV/->. ..• Mcfi-wio/y, Unabridged 



-lime ..19-1 iiiioirpiilu-l evidence iltfl V,VI, : i*r' = |in liixury I. 
n!;:iniv|r. I^i-il ?tui:.l:ir(1 pir tin- u, [>io,;rn|.h> . j-j-irmni ;nii"ii 
i.o tV.cii-h ln.i'i." Main i'f in- hiigefit imliii-iluii-: in 



in which tho orthography < 









<Eug1ish Inifif:-::.! IKction 



ST;;;' 



~! 



By order of Ihe Secretary c 



Out-rath Blatters.— 



Ii- );■:■■ 1.. 1:i!;,« In- I'Oli.lMI.Y i'1- u li'l ■ 1. Ii !1- « ;n1. 
|"l .: ,,ii , ';,i-i,.,i :'„r l!u-iu in t:i- >'.'■- ill. Ii- "H -■'■ " 



NEWS OF THE WEEK. 



SdoSra/'K 



Vanity Fair" is of French < 



la tolliea Edgar has some 1 
' peasant girl called Rose, 
-kman. Edgar Is progress! 






au I "ill luulubly run during the remainder m' Hie r.-j-< 
the Winter Garden Mr- Im-hlnM - !.m ■ o 



■ Evitip'liOf" will In' proiliiri'il, Mi-.-, K.i 
Mr. Barney Williams has recov( 



M-noon in all in New York. 



ARMY INTELLIGENCE. 

;,■;■.;■/ Omriolhtfoi- Fnm'; I.vUk's- ll!.^'.,\fr,! .\:-«;fsj,..,-) 
SPECIAL ORDERS, No. 4fl. 

War Deportment .\l.|i:h:i( 0;n>r.;r> Ollio: 






S. Cooper, Adjntant-Genci 
SPECIAL ORDERS, No. 47. 



C.i,: i.-i W I' ni-xu <"..i,ur.;-- ir> ' 






I1o|i!tln .uiWilUni- I 






ih -Cr.in-i liuu'-: 1 



1 (ill the rami discovery 



/>,„.,...,, m,,.> ,, .-I jh< Wife, or He'U Qmt Uome, 



., March W, 1800. '( I wfti'^InMVL'iiii'li-.u' Uw'g'idle'ry* a 



FRANK LESLIE'S I 




THE CITY OF MILWAUKEE, ON LAK€ 

Tub ci^y of Milwaukee ia uttoa'ed oi t!ie west 

'M ■!,;,.,,>, tit the mouth <,f Mi,' n:l.- :-. I:>\ r. 'i i 



in:jirK-n'li)M(.-s. 
Liiid sr»l«n.:ui. 



h v, ; -l:,t 



VIEW OF THE CITY OF MILWAUKEE, POET 

The principal considerations iaselectinga summer resort are a coo 
and salubrious climate, excellent hotel accommodations, besides 
numerous other accessories which are of no particular m 
which are more or leas sought after by parties who spend 
summer months ia search of health and pleasure. The Wesi 
SouMi j> >-9 -s delightful reaorfa of tW;ir own, independent 
watering-places of the East. 



OF LAKE M 



The c.ty 



■ Mil . 



poetically and to 
Occupying, as i 



does, an elevated amphit 




bine waters of Milwaukee Bay, one of the most charming and romai 
the entire chain of Northern Lakes, the light and bright colored brick 
entire city is constructed give it a cheerful and brilliant appearance ] 
other city in the country — the Milwaukee cream-colored brick. "" 
is delightful in the summer ; scarcely a day ( passes but a cool aud 
wafted over the city from Lake Michigan, and the aummer so 



The population, as we have said, is 
are occupied by as elegant and costly u 
avenues of New York city. 

There are also fine drives leading out of the city, 
structures adorn some of the many choice locations 



of the city. 

The streets are laid out systematically, aie well shaded, and are graded to tl 
upon one side, and upon the other to the noble stream of the Milwaukee Rive 
divides the town in its course, and emptying into the Lake, forms a safe aodJ 
harbor. The most perfect drainage is aEforded to almost every portion of the | 

The people, as a general thing, are as refiner 
of the East. The musical taste is fully equal t 



This desirable element has been instilled & 
to a great extent by the many educated 
and wealthy Germans who have selected 



A musical society exists there which. 
produces all the operas, and some of 
them in a style that would not discredit 
the Academy of Music. 

Our space will not permit us to speak 
as we would of the other prominent fea- 
tures of the city. The Custom House, 
completed last season, is an immense 
marble structure, costing nearly two 
hundred thousand dollars, and the Post 
Office is one of the handsomest and 
most extensive buildings in the United 

houses for storing wheat are also objects 
of a good deal of interest, regarding 






al light. 
tensive w^eat-growing State, 

Milwaukee naturally becomes the great 
grain depot of the State, and frequently 
a half million bushels of wheat are 
ohipped from her warehouses in a single 



This e 



a city i 



to what we com* 
menced with, and to return to the atlrac 
liana of Milwaukee for a summer resort, 
we would anticipate the question, which 
is generally of the first consideration, 
Are there good hotel accommodations 
there? There are. without any limita- 
tion. The Newhall House is the pride 
of Milwaukee, and as au hotel it has no 
equal in the West, and few in the coun- 
try. It was opened two years since by 
the Bame managers who still conduct it, 
Messrs. Keau & Rice. They have both 
bad an experience of a great many 

gentlemen of sterling merit ; and make 
it their study to entertain the public 
satisfactorily in every particular. Tbe 



side, has a magnificent front - 
hundred and eighty feet, a depth o 
hundred and thirty feet, and is e 
stories high, including a basement 



lay of fifteen thousand c 
the Newhall House in 



termB of the 




TABLE."— PHOTOQBAPHED BY SIISBEK, 



FKANJi LKSLUra XLLUMKAiLiJ SEW Si'AL'El; 




THE BRAZILIAN CORVETTE OF WAR, DONNA 
ISABEL. 

Tde Donna Isabel is the first Brazilian war vessel that has visited 
our harbor. She arrived in New York harbor on the 5th inst, after 
a passage of forty-two days from Pernambuco. She is one of those 
3 Brazilian Government send out every year as a Bort 
" ir three years' preparatory 



inrae at the Nava! College- 

The corvette Donna Isabel is a strongly bnilt vessel of eight non- 
carrying eighteen thirty-pounders and two twelve- 



dred 



pounders at bow and stern. The guns 

ship ^as built at Bahia, of the hardest Brazilian wood, her electa 

being made of American pine. She is commanded by Captain Bcato 



marines. These E 



pnre negro or Indian. The officer* are all of pure European blood. 
She ha* now on board t(vcnty-oae midshipmen. It is to be hoped 
that oui' ciii;'.sDs and officials will show those strangers every eour- 



EXCURSION TO THE TOMB OF WASHINGTON. 

Tunic k..3 boon a grand oxeui'?ioa to tin to^i'i of ^Fa-riv^ion, an 
expedition of ladies of the Mount Vernon Association and of Con- 
pressmen, regents! by Mi-i < '.;u,,H)o;h->m ua-i addressed by lion. 
John Cochrane. It wan certainly an agreeable affur.anfl on* to 
be long remembered with pleasure. An invitation was rsu;d to 
about two hundred, iL 1 c , n!i'... T Con;.;.-,-- m^Li.th-ir wives and mem- 
bers of the pres'J, Mr i C mnnigh mi. tli : i; -^enMi ivioi,' p^>viJu:1 a 
steamboat for their accommodation- Minii p-.ui a fiae -lay r.u:e 
the wbo'.e affair delightful. The Senate a -id House inter.':-.- I 50 -,j 
with the rest, and &-u:\i '.. l-ji I y-r ■ r.i- ■. >-■■: ■ ■;■:■. ■■ 

niitui ■.■!'■;!.' ly '1 'tb ("■? :; .1 '.v-: ..■' ■■ ::■■•■'. -■' ■ '■■ ■ ■. ■ ■>• c <•■ 



i-elhag, 00 that tuo=t remained to attend to their figUiog and Bun- 

.iiier arriving and d-irn-g tli« dny, the grounds and house of 
Mount Vernon wore v-i £ it-- ,i, u-r- mu-i<; ^..'our.-ed melancholy air-, 
a funeral recjuie 1 was played Ia:-tof all, and on the whole, as the 
party were enjoying themselves very much indeed, "they took 
their amusement sadly/' L A;mU,- l V'\ ti -file. When the boat was 
off a gayer tone firev-iiled, uru' II<n. M . I, r labee, of Wisconsin, was 
called out, who rua-te a short H.'.-.'t-J' r> a introduced Hon. John 
Coo'-r-.ne. Tlie fn. :■ 1 of th-" 1 lit!: r 0' 'ill* mao vas as folljws: 



d river, ii'-ociiti.ci of p ^riolHV.i iini i 
v-e rc-:v;htd 0:o sa.n ■! precioc's of M01 
y (j-.Ti-,i.j l: rit.iurn (v!ii;.h throng for u t 
, considerations as important and as fal 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



lions which pi] 
live, labor and t 



ed with solemn ave upon 






o.* of America, U to be found an- 
reat, good and benevolent roan— a 
ed t .11" of '"hiifcti'.n virtue, who led 



) taught and toiled i: 



THE MYSTEBYj 
GIPSY GIKL OF KOTSWOLD. 

A EOHANCE BY J. P. .SMITH, 

tal/ior of " Substance and Shadow," •' Smiles and Tears," " Si, 

Tarhton," "Phases of Life," &c. 



finest portion of 



: ; ;; ;;:,:, 



bearing and msoltM when Mify .Lire, cuimine. audi .111 ;ous wlu-n 
L '"-' l!1,;k (l1 ' linli'.i.aliry r>l the .-n.;^,-!,,! part-- render.- ..pen violence 
rl.i i.^l . ..ii^. Ev, , y sicp the un. ..?,.- c i..<n> i leveller takes is wa:, I.e.) ; 

L-ir.-Ies, noted .;■ ,- n : hi- pap< rs examined ..h-rinrr hi,-, ..b-rr.ce f'u-ui 
his hotel by the ivi.it..-,.;. who are pro*, ided v.iiL kil.~c '..r\s i,,. optu 

ITT minks and desks. ^ 

'-''"■ li'iiflMMl ..t W-.o Cir.ro ,V M;,lt,,. at Milan, informed ii?, in con- 
discharge orcnga . ng! ei n* without the permission of 

'■ ■- .1 1.. cause nniL-yiovlv evident to Major Henderson that I 
In:- v.-.i; d- an.llnm-ell -,, , : . .■■■.:,[,.,■, ,1 r,, , | (l s ( i.- .^ rrnl i it - -.,n. . 1 1 :! • 

: ""' ""■;' 'liaji or,.'<- h. ].[.., .-ed p,, ......(Jiii;: Ll . f 

surprise. Oliver and his fnet.d ,., -ssed lor a l„r-»er stay. The :.:i 
had not been able y inltu Id- r ,.!i)i< t . l,..\ln, ,1 Pelgjo-,- ..i .1, !i 

-ay.-, when speaking .■! the lovf. -.•..!; Romeo, bad been 



: of the Duchess de Lit 



sonl dim 

1'ietlily emiian-;. 



ihiiL brought Hie ri 



) heat -with quick. 

■ , especially in Ila'v. whi.i 



i u u l 1 , : 

■ ■>'"h. .n.le.l .■■! a ma;, r i'cent scale. J 
employed to .lee.,, ate the gn 



najor.^Po, 



lie- .Vln.-lii 

■■'.VV. \?:\, 



i {.,■:,. 



ety, arrived late. Tl 

■tisinig p! ; ri<:ipa!ly oi" 'he old 1 : ■ i ■ r ! 1 1 y r.l I ..-mbardy. Some werf 

a.Ein: -ii,g Uiriu.-t l\e- iij tl.e lake, where a number of gaily deco 

i :ii.-..l Larks writ' placed at ifi"ii .inposal ; others, danemgi oi lis- 
tening to the singers of ihe CksihI < ipmi, who executed a cantata 
in Imii"! Oi the day ; whilst mr.r.y -were scattered in groups, discus- 
sdu; poetry, musac and paining, or imiule.ir.g in conversation. 

ll was a hid! la id seen.-. -',,_ -h'as no other corn try in Europe could 
present ; for when ,-■.,■ . : ,.-, u ■,■; ,...,,.. iotelkciual U|,<- ei ir:nn, 
Uap'iar 1 a.iid Conoggio have ! and. d d-wn to na he found except in 
Italy 1 

Tin-: u ih e great e! ~nm ii.e traveller ^ch.:— the spell that awaker 
■lie p,,et'.s genius. ar.d the painter's art. Thev nine wundei throne. 
'Inn land of palace*, gaze enraptured n|.mi their sculptured ivt. 



eared. we- ]>.■. h.-eiiy unconscious nf his p re ■■ c u c e 
i ii . i, .1 IV in i ■ !..■■ .■ :.■■■ , j<>> :: Ir^i i ,.-■■ 

lo\e Li, at rill-d i; knew no passion. 
i)" 1 - '!,.■,. .-[■,: . n :■_!;, :l ,id j,;iii(iij!--.;!) .< :..;';.-. 

- !■■ -■ :■■ ■ ' . » , '■ i 

ltinnal gi tt ,1 ire 

e Villa Lit'a are so celebrated, and throum- 1 1 t n> - 

■iin:. I'.":':ui tr, :- (11 eolate on what, might prove the 

1 upon it, exiiericnc- 



been placed, Oliver gravely pn 



rhapa, why the 



ciiel.l a I. ill. hnndsome woinan, -ii ",vi!_\ 

id.i .,,'j X;- ::, lilg a (Jl-ilJ'l!- lnjl ..!' J..WI 1- — 



lH-i.'ri..l',"t > "n..i'!, 
U:&\. ll, I'llrd , 



st'h'Sir.'s? 






■■■,,■ 




lin.u.ilir o!,. jU ! 




ur P.v parent?" 


'Pie two trie 














cous 


n, the Duo de Litta, to invite yonraelf and 


enlhiioedin^r 


',™r 


an.^vered tl.e j'onng Englisbman, "for I 


Hie uideousnes 

1. di-.-ol.-led 








■)iS 


-■L-ivedat OL'.'O Ih.j nrllnl flun..- th.'t liui.l Ijtfi. 


Dneetly op] 



■ ■■>: -: .li:;i.| 



.■oil 110 flue !o the lieijicii-a! Kil this m V.-h!icai inn V 11 so. give it 
ne. I promise yon iln.v shall n.-t escape tnij.unished.'' 

"The (our.;,-- i:,d-:i ,-., pi , ls,M v , .,i e.sidaiu it," replied our 
iero.drieiiniie'd to .uin tl.e la-ic. J a one <>t Mj ■ ornieii' oc-s 

Tl...- ..lac Kc.uicd li;rn earnestly. 

"She niio.mu'd. me only a fe\r ininniea iince." continued I be 
'■nth, " that ii ivaa -i her m. ... ,t \ ■-■.■!■ gi- 



did she e_v]d 



compreJiended the whole affair—" yo 
Alfred had showu me the i.oiuait of 



Ihe Due de I Ilia roo, ],,- 



1 the dm 
oordinary kind- 



limedPhil.aaheledl 



Tl!.- e:-./.li.:li..n |.|«n] 



l.r.li ■.■ ...,,|.,n .1 ihi'ii' -Ii ],Vr 



l something so impr 






Maech 21, 18C0 ] 



FRANR LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSfrAfflB. 



"No,l irii 
■ 



will explain the mystery. 



cred edifice. 

i watched liim to the s:nrr=iy. 

ilent'y followed him up tie 



;.-:;;!:;,i:; 



laniji ;ii .Mil in. 

Tlitfuliemi.ir.ui ui.v.-i 
plme v a-uivi.1 tti] by ll.i' i 



; of while marble, ; 



: opened, aud closed 
ic first lime breaking 
n which they stood, 
' wrne cor"'" " 
I |.;:!n i 
oo tedtotb* 
lion and -i.perstition bad doiic 



l^hi.-u and hti .laughter 



J L-ageily perused. 



iippo,c,l i: 



.;'!>. il ihro-ich 
nrc in Milan, w 



had 1 might him that i 
strengthen with the s 

hurrying to Rome, at 
movements and intrij 



nip had afforded him. lit- had nut. only 
led in winning I rem ihi- lair pi) a < or.:,-.i-m that the attach- 

■ i.r..|.-M il was tniiiii.il. in.: flu ii.-d an ;.lm<\-t e'pi.tlly im- 

■ piece of inrormatirn.. Iki uiHc c.u.i.uai Dt.iia. had, atl.i 
d •i'jiiciia'ioiis a*. \'ivx:n .: . ■.!■::■: 1 h'-m the Knipon-; 1 p»'> 



t.rotlieraioi ur.fle i 



will be marked:" hut 

Descending to the \ 

found Phil iu hot dis 

telli, whom jealousy 1 



Alfred Belgiosa with l 



state or things ! In England we <. 
dow and daugbtei 



P. '.i.. .i. 

u'lili^' .1 it. i-mploy t:;e influence 

A volnnio could net cunt.i.n t-tn.n^i- 
tvi:i-invil i lie lute nil. i.-cl J..iiibaiOy 
'Oliver ...n-iaiulalcd ti.fi lik'iiJ -vain 
r,i-ii( a'- \:-n »i) X'a ii'.c n.i- inipai ti-.i In h 
Inking their depart 



, Phil determined, 



viv.n'-uv.,::;.- 
tr," replied the 



unangenieiit* accmlinjily. Qnar 
stiletto, are speedily bruii;^.! \<> ; 
Italy. A meeting outside the l'u 
,.n mpily accepted. 
" Sword* : ' said the nun t u.'. 



b&crveri our hen 
: compromised." 



age. "My friend, 
and quitted the 



itor at the " Croce de 
i M. ami it. ■.■■■■ Lhiir 
when Bettled by the 



a-u'iny the ground, tin.- if pro- 

eutr .nice ol th; Duonio. 

m laiwed, in an authoritative 

. i''"i '.!.'"'■ The survivor will 
mi In ,.1-i.iitii'Jcl'erhH esenpe." 
ded the beggar, without heed- 

utruding upon his privacy. ■ f 



The sneakers suited t 
em. Tbc words p ( < ci 






inca murmured " Yes. : ' 
ling girl to her embrac 



■':> ■'• i v ■.:... , la *. ..dentil..'. 



i toid; Idi-'Jlui by the cold <. 



iloud the sunshiue of J 



e eituer of them spoke, so deeply 1 

the adventure n 

{To be continued.) 






FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



li r\iii ..:_2f^-- 




U. LVID; I'.!.. HAVING SLIOUXLY 




VIEW OF TKB TOWN 



Maiiou 24, 18600 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




264 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



EXPLOSION OF THE STEAMER ALFRED THOMAS, 
EASTON, PA.-TERRIBLE LOSS OF LIFE, 

At half-past twelve o'clock on Tuesday. Cih inst , tie boiler of Ike 
Bteauier Alfred Thomas exploded in the Delaware, near Eastcn 
"We were on the orpohiu ^a<i < 1 the riv;r, and bad a full vie/? of the 
steamer asit left the canal jnst at-uve tbe railroad bridge, 






f pif.jj'. 



i tbe loofci 

■ .-■uutir'iH 



b- tended !'r i !'■■.■■ I >rh *'"/,..• fLivi'.'Ji'ion betweei 
)iltle town above Eaeton, aid I'oit Jrivis, fon-o sixty milee far the i 
up, and had been on itveral trial nips ep >] >■ Lehigh, 'he a a' on «' 
widen are ie?n in tbe view, and empty ibemrclTea into the Delaware 
just above tbe locks and b;lov7 the piine ip>>! bridge, crop&ing the 
rver at a flourishing town immediately opposite Eastcn. Tbe name ol 
orihijtoffniarhibi.-burp.ai v l.k-M tifo pi-iiifii al L'i.drdclphia am 
Northern depot of Eaeton is built, travellers always crossing tir. 
Delaware upen tbe upper bri<?»e. ^t.'rvrn o'clock the sicsmei 
cleared the locks and made it;' ff»j cp i ■ tl owrent of consider- 
able force, having oubc&rd ahoul one bundred personp. As she 
peFtedjthe crowds on belli tid-.' i-Uuni '.- iy the fiflit lii-ici- 



a beautiful c 

off, b a viie; about forty pers 

At S ony Island, afoot >:■ 



i; litly grounded upon 1 



utedi 

time tbe gnage indicated ote hundred aed twenty-five pounds lo tbt 
square inch, when directions were givfn to start. Two colored meL 
poled the boat ell' from the sand, and in about two minutes tbe mon 
lemlic explosion took pifttc, deitK.yng ' vciyibitg around tU 
boiler t>nd making a report ?■) 'u-h -,, in- t-r-a>il tlbiirctly at Belvi.kK 
thongh about U" eh r- nok-s Obtain. Re evj.'o-ion took place a 1 
half-past twelve o'clock, tut not unlil the boat tad axcendtd Lome- 
what above iia atariirg point. 

Twojoung men were boxhg at lie rre!nc-;it of explosion, and 
their potiticn beirg almost immediatfcJj ever tbe boiler, one wa^ 
LiEnl ii.s'amiy, er.u Irs n i.^lt-j bed;,-, ii.-rnwn OM; ilel into the air 
landed on the island. Tbe oiler, much ir-jntrd, jlill livee. Tito 
men at 1he bow were blowH into the water. One will piobibly re- 
cover, the other iadjiDg wbiie I sm writing. Three were blown 
into tie swiftest pan of the cuu;rJ iiud how rot j ct becnfcesrdcf 
only the hat of one havitg been foond. The body cf one of the 
prcprietors, Mr. Richard II .-lc. mb, w?s thrown backward, a piece 
cf the shattered boiler c^: r:-; lus side at tbe same instant. Mr 
Holccmb leases a wife and two chilrmn, atd was one of the few 
whose profptjifj in business v :■- ill occasion of plf:<=vre to all, at 
all experienced 'his irec-heaite d :■» d j.i odci.t ttr.,!i.; to aid and en- 
courage thote who needed attbtance c-i tdvice, aid be had a 
pleasant wordfer the poorest and WeafceBtin his own community. 

Judge Sharp, a well-known and enterpiising citizen, and ore oi 
the pxoprietoiB, was in the rear of the boat,- and, with the engineer 
was probably killed by tlie stroke of a i&jge piece cf ibe boiler 

occasioned a heavy glocm in many directions. 

most proba'ob. may be found in (he icvxpcrleiiC' ol i he mat erf ocrl 
the want of proper tticrgili in tie nnileuu!, cs :be iiiiioout of prr;- 
Btire was not more than what a locomotive boi'cr .'huu!d cousin 1: 
properly constructed. 

Tbe following ia Ibe nuhiLiJioi; 



c"esd, wouLded 



:s, of Eeston ; Ceoige So.i.h, p;ih ( .3r, ol 
Eaa'cn ; Joseph Weaver, mi ukicr, ol Ea-i-. n ; Bicba-d lloiccmb, ol 
Belvideie.ore ciiheprtpviebMs L f \ha honi; Ji.dge Sharp, of Bel- 
videie; S. Sheer!', an aged man, of Ess ( on ; George Skaetf, of 

\\ _'] 11 W.lliaiu Ibehl ofEoston; 

John emith.ofBelvidere, -hiil la u!j re. o^.-i : - ii.M'Intire.of Eaflton. 
colored ; Joseph Lcsey,of Was-bit»gton.. N.J ; Vol S..-1'Coiey, Fj&toii 
Fred. Micbler, of Uelvioere, baoiy ir-imtd : ALihtw M:-)li,-l;, of Bo!- 
videre ; William Paiks, of Easiou ; lk-ijju in V«v. lis, of E iston 
Henry Medler, of Eaaton ; Tiicb^id Willlju.s ; Robert Burrell ; 1'. 
Bercaw, of Eaeton ; an unknown man from Bi tvidere. 

MissiNfi-StewartBeattv.ofEuiioL; Arirci Keatltr, cf E.stcn : 
Will., in Sr;f.rj-, J.'-, of Belvidere. 



possible 



sci.be. V,\. a .-;i: >.t1.o w;- 
up and down r.! : o = t ,ii-' 
gird to the dTo:.-':ol :;iV,i 



TOM SAYERS, THE CHAMPION OF ENGLANC 

TriE great physical coniest which comts off in April next bets( 

Toli Sr;_-f is. lie o'ljou-.picn of L': /■. ui i. ■> . :*',.) o-:.:- A ••><. i c^n pu-<i 
John C, HeenED, known in spoMii.T circle) as lie " Btmda Bt 
hasawiktntd such a lively iLtu'^t in all oiioUs Ihioughcut 
ocuiiiij thai vre fee' it en,- Ct.-y '-.' fum-pb >.o cur ii?adt t i wry I 
of in'cru f ccr.r.eou d ■■■:;; li vl..: n ±U;r. Wo r-i\-' CLt in ibis nu< 
the only accurate portrait of lie ot-bbjau'd Turn -a; .t-; c: :.t 



TomSajerswa 
England, acd is c 
ofege. Hisbeigl 
ing weight from ( 



In 185-1 he beat t^oie; Sinr; 
one hundred acd nice rounds, i 
fought Aaron Jones in Jaxm&r; 



in ten rounds, w; i._h v.cr. fooLi.i i. oue hour an--. fo:ty-isvo miLules. 
The cbampion'^ b.it, \alnec hi oo' Luii.n u | i-ia-d.-*, was presented 
to Torn Sajtrs cd Monday, Jure -Tin, W7- Tte ii c bti of Sajer^ 
now were not ot;ly f.r 'ht stake?, but lov ii<- ]-o:sc?sicn of tht 
championship. Iloldn.g that po.-iti i ; .\;-h lv. tad toutkt l_r ?o 
manfully and so iuccetifuilj, he h.id or course a double interest in 

waB ss ctampion boutd to meet all -.- ho ollcre d Lioi battle, and ht 

Tom I'addcck, alter LiM Bin i>- 1 j. n,tii. a; <: Its'ly B-jb lir, tile, whom 



inchca taller iban Shyers, r.nd Li-. fi: T : \r,z --'ch: ?oDje forty pound; 
more. Heenaa has also a much grtaUr br-u- li of arm. How far Ore 
(,nc"; : :d l:ill of S;-yerp and bis familiarity with the ring will conn 
lerbalance ihjse advantages io Li* opponent remains to be seen 
Sayera has indomitable pluok nnj iuf .\baus ible erdnrfinc?, find s 
temper which it i% impossible to ruffle. All these have beec 
thoroughly proved ; u U'.i l"rc uti-: nt i.. ■:).:.?. „rd " liur Boy " baq before 
bim a bard road to Irevel. But we do not fear for him. lie ba> had 
the r bir'i, t..i ;n. ■■ jc- i. i j i . u .- -3 1 1 il ini!e' t- mr et 'hi- t r-< r ■. ■ v. i - ■ 
and if the foitone of war sboald turn against h"m, we are 8ali»fiefi 
■ i - i ' j ■ ! - '. : -:.--: -■■.:)-. :,-,.■ ■ .. - 






) land ( 



3 birth. 



AWAY PROM EAETH. 

A MARVELLOUS STORY OF BALLOONING. 



:,1 thi? machinery ■ 
, which did away v 



But enough of prea 

k, and there first ce 
=. My man, John Ens 



• oj-r-n wb.dow. Suddenly £ 



?/.« 



■ surface wc ciuild 



il. :l: .1 |.illi..|.-. .! - ill tin- M :l. (>;< ML -!■■_■ Our lOV.t ! 

Live i.oiti. .iti'i Hi.h «< t n t !u- in -itoh :i pbue. 

am! ! iiib'ini 1-e su-]n mi-il in Hjiiioo until '.in- I, mil 
:■ sii!/;.e>ti.in iii.nii: tl-« m-arue.-i ol* si me olln-r 
I., -j.i ;!■_;. i 'i !■> ihf wimliiw. Il w.\- ihhv il.uk 
i o,.uli| r;oi In- ilMiin'iiisbi-d hcluw. ' b>ohed :|i. 
n- oulliin* i.l ti.o li.illoni) :\ :i:ii;ow biiio! ill Io;!,', 
\i-.mi.1 si.mr t't'i-t 1'i-ynni the nl^'c oi the mi sin p. 



I looked more closely, and -i..»n jn-r.-.m-il that wc were 
the liHtuI mi light w.:~ in n;ut »n. I Uli tlie window, am 
and pondered upon -.nr -;t.;..ti m. M-ii Tin iiinl Bn-liy vci 
■ ■: their spirit-; i ai-.dly. Tin- ihitiL'i 



T^enigbtpass 



• ii;itiL-er ( 

I away and again the 



th b'ing past, 
red. Tlie white 



I .>in d. !--.■■.■ omio.l tin: prop. :-_iu 
In <-ive lit- opiiiii-ij un Ibe in: 



: ■ 1 1 ■ J :-■■ iiii-1 hrad.- ai v, i-i i; v o scon n i iido pi cjti -.-■, and in lc: - i. 
.i-i.i no 'ill lis IVoUl 'he ibv we c n i:n i.c-d ccv i;i i ;..[.- ( -r ■_ i . .; : 1 
ion was m-.ki \ . i iir -i ■■'. -"■ i. n liciii.l. iilid c\ei v ii,i;c: ivi n-adiin 
in ,h pi.rtur. .' V.lnh- Ibe lallu,,,, v. as buildin- 1 -'lid bun- .f 



.n;is loil) loot 



■'■■ lit aiici i:i;;!:1 ,;1mI SUV lin L'liaiiuO, l'Xrc|,t l.lial 

!i day lay day, I'tifil it '.limit in full splendor al; 



■1 in ,',.- ■_:-.■. 
ic'pole belu' 



LIVING CANNON BALL. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



PARIS CORRESPONDENCE. 






THF. Jf.WS AT MOROCCO £AV£D BY THE 
SPANIARDS. 

i u;:\i.u nuij? ho the irt-rit' of ihe present * ar w?g*d by f. 



OUR BILLIARD COLUMN. 



TAMING A GHREW-AN INCIDENT IN REAL LIFE 
OF THE PRESENT DAY. 

A singular CLifg of Hie 'aming of a threw is recorded, npoo the 
authoriiy of those v-ho should kno*. A lady, who was beautiful 
beyond comparison— to fair, that the admiring world judged 
tjurMy. iiji'.t. i'w-ji in ]in. siuiirf, ai d llio'jirbt tint no Haw cr.uid mar 
toe va'ua of this jewel— had mill a blemish if u>t for society, for 
the home. She had a temper. It was, perhaps, sho»n a little before 
niarilage, but the fli&h thereof oi.ly aeded a sparkle to tbo gem, 
and, as the world Lk< ly <•■>->■ :om.- : Unies, gave expression God viva- 
city toicn.ale lDTelineas. Very good rcasonkg. &iid sound forttem. 

but for the bti.-bai.d i.'ii.c itnoiU-r ;i!;iir, and so found it 

Thingsproccedtd Irom bonejmoon to cloudy- room— driving clouds 
and storm iv tc wMtiwiu-i pom', in ihe course of a year. This u 
u-ually the iang^ -J the r., -i* i 'iih.mh! biroinettr; after tbat come« 
another state ot tbjoga— for littler, for worse, as the cise r*ay be. 
T.-r EiisbirtO: was rifL'ctiva sr.-l cilm. T!ih iui.lt -.wl* aLd female 
iai ar u ually in educe a \ci; < iff -recent effect. 

To celeb.-titc ihcs auciveT-ary of that bappw treddino-diy— '.v-jiirj 
female nature U only fit to mate with liiie*., orjrisje bios'im-. 

given. The alf-ir r.r.i lo (c . iran-;od ci ; t:-(l7 T-y ihe \sife ; the bu*. 

: i ■: .■■■:■.■ .1 ..lib I.--.-., mi' :* C 1:'. '•> )'.■ '■■.■.: ; i ■■-,'.■ - i''y ■;-.:■" 

rtrioed. A walk through the saloons, to see if all was arranged 
„.-.. ,, :,-..t if. i'.fj i ;e .t t-iH-e, v. a-* iriade together, the morning before 
tae soirtSa. Now, a fly chofeed a very groat rain— and a Btatnette 
bctjto agrsiul mirror wa-i the cause of a honacuold rupture. It 

.-..is ,-s f -a c d by m. c iin;!:,D(] that duricg the daucicg it might b; 



FORUCM NEWS AND GOS 



>urof the way for a trifle. 

jou n.or.^ter! If you are afraid of yor.r ch-*. \h 
i went the work cf art through the leinrjr, tbw^i 
ed pieces. Bui it waa the realization cf the f 

^"pi'.uioii pr.: ■•.-■ r , '..■•Lib;-.! gni:. th— the sma-h 

' s-.iid r.lio ?.i tui al hujujad. " f v-ci a lrjiiureJ t..r 
• -t-ne is e-nosgh. Away from it!" 
eft the cruel w,-el::h, brok?nh;a.ted and sobbii 

own boudoir. 

day tie wife spoke-it was time. With a mild 

i blnsh (agcodEigD),she said, 

aember this evening ,ve rccelre our relatives 



' Very good, ray d.ar." 

R it—but, Henry " 

' Wha>., my dear V" 

• The broken glass!" ah< 

icb are ulwajs go near 1 



: replaced?" 

it to contradict you"— always cold 



' tit* >■:-!]. 



■ fault ; Lai l A-.v-:i -,ri itttii 
I hope yoa hive not forgo tl 



. The accident which caused the destruction of this gla 

. just one year since, and deeply regrets that it is ' 

•repair the misfortune. ITe trusts hia guestB will n 
apology." 
The husband was itnpla able, though there was a trace 
i and of grief just visible- 





f 



'I 



THE SHOEMAKERS' STRIKE AT LYNN. 

The labor movement -which commenced in Lynn, and was there i 
ried out perseveringly and firmly to a perfect organization 
spreading through the manufacturing a'-'- 1 -' ' ! 
come very general. Up to the present 









The boBses can afford to wait for some time to come, as their past pro- 
fits are not yet exhausted, and they believe that their true policy is a 
masterly inactivity. The "jours" are preparing to meet this astute 
policy of the bosaea, by subscribing among themselves and making. 
such arrangements as will enable them to wait until the necessities 
of the besses compel them to yield to demanda believed to be just. 

We sincerely trust, for the interests of all concerned, that some 
arrangement will be made, if both sides should be called upon to 
concede something by which work can be reBamed, prosperity re- 
stored, and the operatives and their employers be once more in 
pleasant relations v " 



1 for a long 1 



they found the claim advanced 

re void, and tbeir titles to their 

eir buildings and improvements, 

amities wealthy, were to merely 

, and in debt even at that. They resisted and set 

bloodshed ensued, and what the result might 

difficult to imagine had not 



pavi.ia!ly settled tlte territory. 
that the charters of their to* 
lands were all disputed, and 
instead of making them and 
make them begga: 
up for thei 
have been 



Allen, who had been fighting New York.immedi- 
led hia followera to the capture of Ticonderoga, and being able, 
its Bpoils, to furnish cannon and balls for the eaege of Boston, 



cured to himself and his associates the sympathy c 



and ultimately, at t 



j recognition of Vermont 



surprised Port Ticonderoga, as I 
"' . hat is in his left han 
No weapon is presented, bat it 



is demanded, I 
In the name of the Great 

,he Continental Congress." 

a made of plaster, and is to be executed in marble, to 

granite column rlic- dy c rcctnl over Allen's grave in 
Burlington. It is the work of Larkin G-. Mead, Jr., a young sculptor 






i of Brattleboro. This i 



■ >i, ... ■ 



A TENDER mother. \\h» \ui c.Vhmly,.: mj i ..> c-civey to the inr;uir- 
lun mi in I "l her little child ait i-lru <sf leaven, and the riuct-.-isit v of 

being a good boy, i •(.!«.■ v io 'I'l.nii LtiUuijsion there liemUi'.-r, pic- 

uin'i! i.i'hi i.iusiriini ■ lnii'iHiiKss of the blest, and a 

tional inducement for 1'" 



j have harps in tl 



I would rather have a Jew's 
i L,..veiit ;" once rang the bell and requested 
a to remove the polite little stripling to his crib. 



standing 






i class. Dillon, Draper, J 
poleon Wood and otherB will be lo: 
quoted as bold advocates in wb 
theybelieved arighteous cause. Evei 
thing interesting in the past of the 
leaders has been eagerly sought aft 
and published to the world. Amo; 
other facta elicited is one which ) 
lates to the present residence 
Napoleon Wood. It ia said, on : 
liable authority, to be the verital 
house which, in the early days of t 
Revolution, sheltered the famo 
antler, Moll Pitcher. A new revo 



old time-worn bnild- 



THE STATUE OF ETHAN 
ALLEN IN BRATTLEBOROt 
VERMONT. 

The town of Brattleboro, in Vermont, 
Is a well-known and favorite summer 
resort for health and pleasure-seekerB 
from all sections of the country. The 
town and its scenery are decidedly 
unique. It ia so cut up by hills, by 
natural forests, and by artificially- 
planted shade trees, that no one point 
giveB a view of the whole of it ; and 
this labyrinthine quality much en- 
hances the merits of its drives and its 
walka, the latter being a feature pecu- 
liar to Brattleboro. There are ateep 
side hills of natural forest running into 
and penetrating the town itself, and 
constructed beautifully 



otpaths, upon whioh 



out really leaving the t 



what is now Vermont being 
coaple of ont of the way 
of New York. They had 




OP THE H0U3B FOEMEMY Tttfl HESlffEHOB OP MOIL FITOHBB, OF BBVOLUK0N/J1Y 1 
031 Of THfl LBAME8 QH TH» BUUKE,— FROM A SEKOB R* ODB QWH AMIBT. 






LUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 






2(i7 




w; the mouth of -bhe Milwaukee ErvER-iNcoiiPOEiTED januaky, i846.-pbom a so™ by 0™ 






may also ba reach ■,! I, ,■ r i -.jm.-i-H from Chicago, Michigan, and vari 
and Nortb ; a pleasautand direct ronte from St. Louis and the Soi 
the Mississippi to Prairie da Ohien, and from thence by railway to Milwaukee. Or it 
ached from tli.- s.hii n i,v i-mUv . \ i irumSf. Loois, Cairo, (r Cincinnati to Chicago 
thence to Milwaukee by rail or boat, as may be preferred. 
t direct route from the East is by the way of Detroit, goin" from thence to Grand 
Haven by the Detroit and Milwaukee Railroad, and crossing over from Grand Haven to 
Milwaukee by the large and elegant Bteameia connected with the railways, and which 
afford a charming transit across Lake Michigan. 
Pleasure and health seekers have already began to spend the summer months in 
Iilwankee to a considerable extent, and we are confident that when it, attractions 

1 " v »Uj known, it will become as fashionable a reBort as many of the 

celebrated watering-places of the Eastern States. Tie distance from Milwaukee to St. 
Paul, by the Milwaukee and Minnesota Railroad to Lacrosse, and thence by steamboat 
-■—--, from Milwaukee, and the trip is one of the most plea- 



cenpies about twenty-four 1 



own Artist. 

theEastl ningbetween the ports of Qalway, Ireland, andNewYork. Itwa B a 

long time contended that the port of Galway offered advantages and 

• ilitios of a special character not to be denied, for trade with this 

emigration point, whence the thou- 

passage and 



ithel 



OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES. 

Tnis American humorist and poet 
He graduated at Harvard in 
the healing 



several years occupied in the study of 



born in Cambridge, Massachusetts, Aaguat 29, 

and began the study of law, which, however, he 

Europe, and remained there 




in and medicine, 
in 1836, and in 1838 became Professor of 
Anatomy and Physiology in Dartmouth 
CoUege. In 1847 he succeeded the 
celebrated Dr. John C. Warren in the 
same chair at Cambridge. 

As a poet, Dr. Holmes had earned 
something more than a merely local 
reputation at a very early age. He had 
contributed to a college magazine, in 
1831 to " Illustrations of the Athenasum 
Gallery of Paintings," and to the Har- 
binger, an annual, in 1833. In 1836 his 
first volume of poems was published, 
Beveral of which had for years previously 
been extensively printed in the news- 
papers, and were otherwise very popu- 
larly known. In 1843 his " Terpaichore " 
was read by him at a dinner of the Phi 
Beta Kappa Society, and hiB" Urania" 
was published in 1846. His poems have 
frequently been republished both in this 
country and in England. 

Though one of our 
highly esteemed as such, Dr. Holmes 
really became generally and intimately 
known for the first time to the whole 
American public in 1S57, when he began 
in the Atlantic Monthly a r ' 
amusing papers entitled " The . 
of the Breakfast Table," which 
lowed or continued duringthe next year 
by the "Professor at the Breakfast 
Table." The popularity enjoyed by 
these genial sketches is not even yi 
thing of the past. 

Few persons surpass Dr. Holmes i 
ready scratcher-off of poems for feat 
or other occasions, and these he 
quently Bings or recites himself, 
variably eliciting thunders ol applai 
He is also a popular lee 
f'' 1 - "ii M, literary reputation 
ever, a dislinct celebrity as a student 
and professor of physical science. He 
known by his researches in 
Among 



country, more especially 

sands of Irish who yearly seek our shores oould 

expense and countless impositions 



necessity of embarking from Liverpool. 

mtten about, but the project 
John 0. Lever put his personal 
1 — " - ; talityto the enter- 



talked 
never assumed a tangible shape 
Influence, energy and capital to give life and 



to eatabushed, the project, Mr. Lever did not 



reBt until the steamship line was 
first day of ita inauguration 
and with the exception of bok 
wo believe entirely successful. The 
duoted by a company, of which Mr. 
The Galway company baa received 

Mr. Lever is not an Irishman, as :_ 
Manchester. He is still quite young, 
yearB old we believe. He has the good 
long live to enjoy the fruits of his libera 




ween thirty-fivo and forty 
vislies of all that he may 

enterprise and far^eeing 






licroscopy and auscultation. 



ms meaicai works are the t 
ston prize esaaya published in 1838 his 
lectures on Homoeopathy and kindred 
Mlusions (Boston, 1842), Report on 



of Hall's Theory and Practice of Medi- 
cine (1830). Dr. Holmes is married to 
i daughter of D;. Charles Jackson, of 



Boston, where he r 






-PBOTGGBAPUBD C? MAT 



GETWStN GALWAY, 



JOHN O. LEVER, ESQ. 

The gentleman whose portrait we 
grave this week has become a pr 
nent man before the public within 



r snccessfnlly run- 



8T4TUB 01 ETHAM 




OBANm OOLUHH AHEAD? IBtOTfD 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



■'-■v.-<v, hf.--.vv in h 



i the aefendaot. The 

ncc. He called wit- 
..did not attend. The 



visited Mr. and 
Cooke, aad Sir 



lmyl 



'="■>" 



sprung over the im;i. (Wn, dcr.-i.. 
and after a long pearch found it, came up close 
under the stern, and climbed beck to the deck, 
vritbont any on? ';mvi -n.. I ■:■ :■ 1 been s.bsent." 

"Williira,'' slid ijis o'jc!-. ;li;btl,7 o 1 e <\Vt i d p Li- 
broad brim p-ntf. ojienin^ his eye9 to thiir wiJ .•" 
eapaci'y, "how faat did thee cay tbe vessel iras 

" Ten knots, uncle." 

"And thee dove dotrn into the sea, aad came 
no with the wa^.h, and climbed up by the rudder 



" And thee expects me to believe thy ptory 1 ' 
«■ Of couree! You wouicin.'t dr- <..ji of r^liitii m- 
a liar, would you, nncle?" 

" Wiilhm," run, it d i'ie uucle gravely, '!':?•- 
bnowa I never call anybody n^mes ; but Wis ] urn 
if the Mayor of ihe citv ttcic to coin° to me, and 
say, ' Joeiah.I want thee 1o li'id tbe bi ',■■«'■ &t liar n< 
all Philadelphia,' 1 would come Btraight to thee 
and put mv h. id op. V. ;. .-Vonldcv, ; iid cay to thee. 

COOD Sei.i — 4. friend of our-, -who y..iiOt; : i>irii>ell 
upon Li-. ]■[>'>-• Mgo oi coil!-, r,a-. rn.'wi.iy -••]i\ by a> 
old acquaintance a dnyorlsvo since. The Utter 

eLJiibirvo' mi AmfTiWfi <v-in p-^.t<:1.i I ii.il/ lb? iiph 

quarter dol'ar, su-'i .--sVed lim if be could "ci-i.ii: 

r ? u:~h anjtbine; riecvi'i'i' ;ibout it?' 1 
"I cannot,'' be replied, : but why do you ask ?" 
"Because," rpp'M-'d t'i:; rii.be - ; " 'hey aw be isd 

anywhere abou 1- - low a for iirvf'lvo l-.i1 i-j.i::eei< 



gat? For how much did yon 
thirteen cents," replied the 



"Oil! exclaimed the viotiin, as the "sell" be- 
gan to dawn upon him, " twelve and thirteen make 
twenty-five !" 

Free Passes for 'ood Preachers. — Every 

old railroader down at the depot (and in fact 
throughout the State) will recollect tiie late M\. 
Oaborn, Prea'd-iLt f.i !>■• 'Mid Hirer Road, as s 
man who al??avs enjoytd a gcod dinner or a good 
joke. 

Passing alo.'g tVr ^ne'sof l>\'ton one day in 
company with ) bro'jjt;' ta-lioader, he wa.% sud 
denly stopped by a saoctiiied-looking individual 
lded a free pass, 
pass!" exclaimed Mr. 0.;"why, who 

applicant 



drawling na3al 




I'm a poor preacher, and 


"Ah! »es, we 


never 


grant free pas=e3 to any 


but good preach 




aid Mr. 0., and t-isii-.-g !«■ 






ey hnr/iedon, 1 -u--itu; '.ie 


" poor" preacher 




.,' pr.j |K-rf; ther them with 








He's Come!— One of John D.'-i best yams was 


Dpan in our bearing a fe 




substantially aa 










it the National Hotel, ai 


















t and 8uccesfcfi.il bn.iiH s 


man, "smart as 


a whip 


as the Yankees say, and 



limself up pronulr, " II in,;;" »c 
ked, loud enough for the who) 



LOTTERIES. 

The Lotteries of 

WOOD, EDDY & CO. 



OOD, EDDY It, 00. 



TO S50,000. 



Sewing Machines. 



FINKLE & LYON' 
SEWING MACHINES 



FAIE OF THE AMERICAN INSTITUT1S 



FRANKLIN INSTITUTE, 



Singer's Sewing Machine. 

THE great popularity of these Machines maj 
readily V i:','...-: 1 ivhen the !:n -: ;■, t m.wrj 

ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS A YEAR. 



• llivi M.\s:iy , N.-v. '\ 



GEOVE8 & BAKER'S 

NOISELESS 

FAMILY SEWIHG MACHINES, 

UNQUESTIONABLY THE BEST IN USE 

ibiihiior.'':'U''' «■'.', l.-n!irti° Street, Cinctanati"' 11 (in 



The most Useful Invention of the Age. 

GOFFES PATENT 
- Xsnmn junior.-. 




FIHST FltK.UlUM 

American Institute, 



.iSnit,for jl! parts V 



JTJST PUBLISHED, 

THE APRIL NUMBER OF 
THE OBEAT COMIC PAPER OF AMERICA. 

Frank Leslie's 
BUDGET OF FUN, 



■RANK LESLIES BUDGET I 



The Monarch of fhe Monihlies ! 

FOR MARCH, I860. 

CONTENTS OF NO. III., VOL. VI., OF 
FRANK LESLIE'S . 
NEW FAMILY MAGAZINE, 






Hi-iirv Aiiilerrou, lln; Y.nm,; IntnUry 
Hi, ill 11 ^ in 



i i h !'■ n.i .'. 

TiK.l-ii ..f i.'..l..r.^i E... 11 ! I.t- 



$40.-Parker Sewing Machine Co. 

OUU new Machine, under the potent,, of He 
(iruvrri- "..Km', ,,n.| ■' «, ■ . 



i'jt-'i 



Wonderful Improvement in Grand Pianos. 

S, I ner M 't N 1 e ' tmmftbdr 



mm 



Superior Pianofortes, 




?° a f "IST "if "v" 8 ? 8 ™ 8 



Superior Pianofortes. 

E'liNEsT l.AM.Kl:. Hi. 
oi'P.an ■ (mil. 



Medical, &e. 


Health of American Women. 
32 32 

From (he -Yew York Tribune. 

'■TtH'Onu-f-iilif- i-'.'.inih I;. -in.-, In.-- 'in 1 mo.;| iT'ni.l/'. Ln 

li-'j are n<:-mk\ ,juiL..:ioi.i.-, .ni',| ,-nrt'ly efl'cctire." 

IVovi'-'iiS M>l:, ■■-- r-.i-.l I. ■■(!■,; ■iiu!" 1 in ■.-■!■• ,-..-|-.V.|vfK'i lb" 

. t ih.-i_ nil (■!;;■ i ■ - , ., i.i.Ml-.W'i -' MAl^l-J.iLL'S 






.,!■ -,' ■■.: :■; !■■! ■'■ ■■ M;-' ,' ■ ' ' ! '. ■;■ ■■ ■<■<■■-■ 



f ID( 1 "I D t t i ml Con 






ctant Invention for Married People 

DR. H. HIR8HPIELD, 

Surf/coo ad A^L'j'Jcheur, 125 Broad war, N. V 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



A Cure for Scarlet Fever. 

.:■•', r;ii.i [■ /:,. ■ "i:l THR (AT 61 
OTHEi: MALIGNA.'.' I' IHr-FAl-K,-'. 

j uraion of rrr.r. 



ni|.l. i\. KAI'» \1 .- M ii"> '•:•■ 



ti-n . !■■ 1» !..,:■' I-: ( ,.,.-:.i' I- II"' Of el '••- 

c\-.:\) .,„■! I..UU- Hi. ■:».-. ' -..!■-:.. -• ii -l> v;'!, r:i.l:-..:y 
Iicl:-1. nml nn .I.h.ljit in- 1 ■•■ h] -j'P-hi D'lfd. 




that In oil eves i.l s.,i:.-: 1 -v- . . M- . k-. <■:■■• \\\.- r 


In -nit. : [1,.; luv- .1 i, ■ I'll.ict-. !■'. i lti:iM-t-i.m: liaU- 










Rp..-Iv Ri-U-r .iu.1 R^.il.a.t.p hi'- i -l ;■.:■ :..r .■ .-! i 








liinrl: -n- fur ill- m.- !■■" Pvlw iv l'l .i:ri Pe.i-ly Rcliol 




ai a nimTynvi:.— ir vou »iii .1=0 iii« R:-:Ar>Y nvi :i:i- 


:<inl l:n:i I.A11M: l\lll.< .i< .l.r.-.-i.-l, m.u m,,- v,-u iUc 






TIa.i.. -\ . ):■■ „■■ mil ,. r i,i .j .,,,ii : U in;-*, tin- n-.u-t -I'.l'i!': oi 






)V It i, lv..,;, i)K.,:l, ; i-VV i|.| hi IT . .". 1st- i-Vi-i > v. luTO. 


From Halsted's Late Treatise on Motor- 


pathy. 



Sand's Sarsaparilla 



tVntnii's ol iiTyviil.tr liuliils. 



Kennedy's Medical Discovery 

CUKES SCROFULA. 



Miscellaneous. 



Life Illustrated. 

A FIRST-CLASS i.i.-t.»i ;.,l wccfclv, r-i,v.- ulates 
Eu»l. Wu-I.Xul'tl, ;iiid.-„...li. Ai'aj.l. ,1 I.Mk 

""i'il-'S """ " '"" J fuivi.'hK.V WELLS, New York. 



Wetting's Worm Diuretic and Condition 
Powders, 

MADE after v-tenL.tri I'm -Mans' reei|ie-. are 
very ellie.iei'ins w l„.|, -iv n so Him -c i .-niier- 

ii- limn liiCe'iu I i In- l.H i v li. .iv, - V.m.i,- vui- 

1 -It Mini -; in ulii-ii I ii.nii, I I,- l,i, ,| v.,11, 

'lirni mi M- , i.i. > In- Mil mi .,,,,, i, in ,, > iM|-LL 

G. WELLING, ,\, '.I !,i ,,i :-iv. II... i,-ik-, Weslehester Co. 



FIREPROOF STOVE PIPE, 

THIS PIPE CANNOT SMOKE. DRIP OR COME APAR 



359. UPHOLSTERY - 359. 

G. L. & J. B. KELTY 
Na. 350 Broadway, 

CURTAIN MATERIALS, FURNITURE COVERLN'GS, 

UANUFAOIDBIKQ WINDOW SHADES. 
I'piiuv Slock now rcitiy r,ii- inspection. 

NEW YORK. 339. 



FURNITURE ! FURNITURE ! ! 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, 
DEGRAAF & TAYLOR 

(Formerly H. P. Degraaf,) 
No. 87 Bowery, New York. 

" ! 242 foot through to No. 85 Christie street— making it one < 
• Wholesale Trade, for Time or Cash. Their itockoonsi! 



ROSEWOOD PARLOR AND CHAMBER FURNITURE; 
Mahogany and Walnut Parlor and Chamber Furniture ; 



JENNY LIND AND EXTENSION POST BEDSTEADS, 

Five feet wide, especially for tho Southern Trade 

ilili-i- fur m.-,p.v.f ,ct,:ri:i;: defy competition. 



ill 



HARDWARE FOR CASH. 
SAMUEL J. M. SEXTON, 

IMPORTER AND DEALER IN 
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC 

HARDWARE AND CUTLERY, 

Builders' Hardware and Mechanics' Tools, 
WROUGHT AND CUT NAILS, 

Farming Utensils and Housekeepers' Articles, 

Hollow Ware, Britannia, Plafed and Tin Ware, 

<0. 2CS GREENWICH STREET, BETWEEN MURRAY AND WAR 

REN, NEW YORK. 

*a- ROPES, BRUSHES, POWDER, SHOT, 4o. -B8 

AGENT FOR. PATENT WATER COOLERS. 



Strangers Visiting New York 
1H0ULD not fail to vi-it llv Vlirenolnsieal 
) C.iljii.t-t and MiKfinn of l-'OWI.Klt & WELLS 



mm- 



Conjuring ! 

Whole Art of Coiijurinf; Made Ea 

directions for [icilunniiiit 1.-0 ol I 






■ \m;.,i,:. 



COUNTING-HOUSE 
OFFICE FaJKNITUKE 

FREDERICK CLARK, AGENT. 



QECRF.T AR'l 










P?o d v.d?„cc am R b S' g 


Sent 



j, ij.i. 1 1 i 
"i'i" nil'' 



MADAME RALLINGS 



Tirmny & Co., 

TETANY, YOUNG & B 
ctffi LV Pints, TIFFAN1', Pi 



TOMES, SON & MELVAIN, 
No. 6 Maiden Lane, 

NEW YORK, 

IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN 

GUNS, PISTOLS, 

CUTLERY, PLATED WARE, 

BRUSHES, PERFUMERY AND SOAPS, 
WESTLEY RICHARD 



Billiard Saloon Proprietors 
WELLING'S 
IVOHT BIL1I&BD BALLB 



>:„;,. 



Life Illustrated. 



AT 



Glenfield Patent Starca. 
Used in Queen VicSoria'a Laundry. 

anti i',:i.inol-ncl:i i;v n;:i: :,i..\.n--i v .- ].\rxi'i:r^ 



:•■-> 



c::i-. : , . crosi ■- '■ 



"TREPELIO,'' 
"TPvEFECIO," 
"TREFELIO," 



OF BEAUTY. 
OF BEAUTY. 
OF BEAUTY. 



THE SEORET 
THE SECRET 
THE SECRET 



MARIE ANTOINETTE 



THE COURT OF LOUIS XVI. 
A Bcaatifnl 

COMPLEXION 



i.i' \r, WTr.rn 



FAITHFULLY 
APPLIED. 



■I'M li l,>. I I , IMIKII! 



Lazell, Marsh & Gardiner, 

10 Gold Street, N. Y. 



I, \Mi, III ,v CD., 




Ml llniilvvy 



LORD WARD'S 

WORCESTERSHIRE SACCE. 




v.t.I.tV linviliv mill. The llw i- t '■ ' " (,-.- , . it.-,;,, lit,-! 
-mi (.'oiii|,,,vt. ,\o t nil' 11.11111,- iiiii-ctj il. Ab.-o- 
Allkindsof ink can tin ii-i.'l. 11, i i ili--only pvirvcl 

ii I'-, in tlv w.iil.l. Pens --lit I- mnl Ipl 

"i.' , i', f,,'i;„,,,-i' 1 '!'i!-. : oMiiUi,i!.r.|.|'." ]i,-,i ii'-ur. 

k, 111.1,1,-v l,v svllim; llii-v I'm-- T. G. SIKAKN'S 
1 Av.-iii, I'l'T'Bi.'ii'lvH.iy, Nvw York. 214-39 



"Hard Times no More." 

ANY Lady or Geutleman in the Unite, 1 States, 
i„.>--'inv ■!"■ -. '■;;',; ;;.;^' .";;;; ; ;;; 



I860. 

PLIMPTON, FISHER & CO., 



FINE STRAW GOODS, 
81 Chambers 8t., Hew York, 



AND CHILDREN - ': 



270 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



JOHN F. FEEKS, 
PUBLISHERS' AGENT, 

PACKER AND FORWARDER OF 
European and American Newspapers, Period! 



H] mi Fini.:. , S r -. i j < r y, tVi-iiinc. T.-Mt'- 

,Vr ,. ( ,ii,i 'hi', i "("'.-. -M- .!'■■' n; i'."'i. Linn.; 
.1'. i' 'I'.: , T"\' j:""l: , .W.inn m .unl Fn, 
al " ''I'"' '. I i" r.''vi("-'.-. >."i.;/.v. c;e., > 






" '" ". "". ;,nv ,\i,ll|. "".I li". !:, I . I. 4'' "il" r 

."i'l"..'i';.|i"l I" .Mi', S'.v. Mi.' Mid , l>yiiuy oue.lnafow 

REI,UL TRICE, $5. LIBERAL DISCOUNT TO THE TRADE. 



STILL AHEAD! 

DOUGLAS & SHERWOOD'S 

NEW SKIRT, 



8, 11, 15, 20, 25, 30, 35, 40 & 50 HOOPS. 

EVERY LADY 



F. DERBY & COMPANY 

Fashionable Merchant Tailors, 

GOTEENMENT BUILDING, 

B7 'rara.llx.ex- Street, 

Unquestionably the largest First-Class Custom Tailoring 
Now York, receiving from 
. BABLOW, PAYNE * CO., 



The Best House for Economy in the 
United States. 

^ LONDON I Arliele-. ot every .le-t-rjp. I PMI3 
Agents for Sangster's Alpaca Umbrellas. 



SINGER'S SEWING MACHINES. 
An Entire Hew Style. 

Designed for oil manufacturing purposes. Xois-: ].;-• n; 

its "["■!' """■. \'TV i.'i".i "ri'i '..'I'.ii'i" ..[ ..v-rv 1 1 '•! 

muk.it ■ c, il. I.'..- .-... i.. ..i '....! il" 

' 51. SINCF.R .v CO. 
224-270 No. 468 Broadway. 



Patented November 1st, 1859. 




BALLOU'S 
Patent Improved French Yoke Skirts, 




Young Puffkin?;— ! - C<->i:ernor, 1 iron! my breakfast at fit. 
Puffedys Senior— " What* the mailer?" 
v<> n,, I 1 , i ,;■(■;..-■■ ]| / , , i ,r at lioboken, and if 1 should not return— -yoi 

m>j '.-onclwlc the icor.-i ha$ happened." 1 [Grand Tableau.] 



Fashionable Tailoring. London Club Sauce. 

THIS SAUCE, celebrated throughout Europe 
and warmly recommended by the celebratec 




CHANDLER SMITH & CO., 

NO. 675 BROADWAY, 

Lafarge House, New York, 

IMPORTATION OF FABRICS 

GENTLEMEN'S GARMENTS, . 

Clothe, Coatings, Pantaloon Stuffs and Veitingl, 



Umbrellas. 

ORDERS RESPECTFULLY SOLICITED. 
The Latest Paris and London Fashions promptly 



GENTLEMEN'S KID GLOVES 



il is tin v, . i i,i iiji.ii, iiii'!' ..I .iii.-jiiiii 'in.. I iiir..iri 
i ill.... iii!i.:u'! iMtii ili'-i 

' T,i ii\TiON CLUB SAUCE Is prepared by PARKER 

BRGTnFi;? I..,r„:iv,. liii.i.i.ili! ,.y .\ .1 i ' .UtEiii R . .i;> Ei.-..-k. 

' , e. i.i.in.'livii 13 viilililiiii I mill.; Ml' " I l Lf 



WHEELER & WILSON'S 
SEWING MACHINES, 



OSCAR COON, 



DAVIS COLLAMORE & CO. 

Have Removed their Stock of 

China, Glass, &c, 

BETWEEN GlUN-D AND BROOME StRECTS". 



s uonsnmpnon ana Asmma uurea. 

/T\R. H. JAMES discovered, while in the East 

/ JL/ Indies, a certain cure for C(msmii)m<jn, 
I As tliinLi, Bronchi t is, Co.]gli3,Co]d3 ami G.-'i.t-T.-i 11 >,-bi lily 

\\ 'Hi- i-.-Ml-ly v, ,-, ,!,.,„;,,■, .,1 I,- I.,,!!, v.',. ,., I,H .-.l;lv 

cbiltl, -'i fl^v»K'hi-r. «;iv :/iv..-d n|i t-i din, ][y. child was 

.-ur.-'i. 'J.'"' i- ; i'"v. .ilivf iiiKi W fll. Di-.-'irous of bene- I 

■ ,. . ■ ,„■ ■ i, . ..„ , . ,,■. .,■ ;■' 

,M1I, Will. ':U,|,( l,„ ....>.,. i.M,... - 

O. 1'. BROWN L U> , :c t ■„< i i, , i , 



TRATED NEWSPAPER is done by FILMER 




wero brought : 
i every r:,*:j (ho Whcelor & "Pi 

.,.,,,.- .-, ■■.., i t i 

f.|- kl . !il.U ;■■.:-. V, ,,..!:;■.:■. \ \- - ,:.v. Mi. hi;; ui, lii<h:tiia. 

;,,. . :;., ; «!:. . ,n i fiiH <-.'■ ■■!■.<.)■■■■ an.i . *,■" I- sin m • in- 

. i bn ■ ■■ ■ i L.'iL!-, LiKii.n-r,', Kn limori.l ;unl Kin 

\( Hi 1 in f 1 (hi i Li»:iv iler[i!i!iir:U A^-o 
ciation, the Examining Commiti 

I li lit l I fi.lv ill, J; .■ 

W SEND FOR A CmCTJLAR. 



■ WU^-W-v k i\il.', 



Smith and Wesson's Seven-Shooter 




There is no Known Remedy 

CAN exceed in speedineB9 of cure, and certainty 
t-i (.'!k:cL, ILaii iiiai whu !i Vi.\h !,,.-< ..in.- s^ uvld 



, ns DR. HOSTKlThS'S 






SENTlBYiEXPRESS 

BVEKTWHBRB. 



WARD'S 

PERFECT FITTINC 

SHIRTS. 



Retailed at Wholesale Prices. 

Made to Measure at 818 per doz. op Six for $9. 

MADE OF NEW-YORK MILLS MUSLIN, 

ALSO, THE YERY BEST SHIRTS THAT CAN BB 
MADE AT $2 EACH. 

f '' ■"'■■■ ■■■■■■:■■.(>]■> (lLi-.i; i .. :,,,,,,,( , ,] I I < 

SOynrda of N e w-yorkMlHsTnu3llnatl4«c.peryd..M SB 

7 yards oCfincI.ir.cn, : u.'.>. .;■. v.., i :i 50 

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Total $1S00 

Self Measurement for Shirts. 

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Between "White k Walker Streets, NEW-YORK. 




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Cassell's IUuBtrated Family Bible, 

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eai Uful Dueta arranged Rn the 1 , u...r..n<.. 

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No. 226.— -Vol* IX.] 



NEW YORK, SATURDAY, MARCH 31. 



BURNING OF THE SHIP WABAMO, 

AT OIL SPOT, OUTSIDE 8ANDY HOOK, 

A* leen from tlie Deck: of the Steamship Africa, by ©Mr 

Special Artist and Correspondent, ontward bound 

And forwarded by Mr. Morley, Pilot on board the Africa. 
As the good steamer Africa ploughed her way through the bright 
waters of New York Bay, the farewell clieers of many friends still 
lingering in the ears of the passengers, one of the terrible realities 



accident is dreadful on land— bat the horrors are tenfold on the 
wide waste of waters. The conflagration that broke out on Wednes- 
day, the 14th of March, oil board the Wabamo, was fortunately dis- 
covered within a few hundred yards of Sandy Hook, and close to a 
steamtng, so that no lives were lost. This was truly providential, 
since had the fire slumbered a few hours longer, there is little donbt 
every soul would have periBhed. Mr. Morley, the respected and in- 






Grinnell,who happened to be < 
at vessel, passed the barning ship, sa 
apid a destruction. A few minutes aft 



telligentr pilot, No. 

that he never beheld e 

The following is an extract from the protest of Captain Crocker : 
Wednesday, March 14 — Commenced with fre&h breezes from north- 
west and clear. At nine a. m. got under way from Quarantine, with 
a pilot on board, and proceeded to sea- At half-paBt eleven A. h. 
passed Sandy Hook ; at a quarter past twelve p. m., when in the 
act of squaring the main yard to discharge the pilot, smoke was dis- 
covered issuing from the booby-hatch and the seams of the deok, 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER, 



[Milton 81, 1860. 



between the main and mlzen masts. The jards were then squared, 
wore ship and stood for Sandy Hook. At half-past twelve p m the 
flames broke through the deck, and the rigging catching Are. tte 
Btaip was unmanageable; her m*-ts wtro then cutaway. Tue stesm- 

Tne vesselntrockllie FaXae Hook, beat acrosa and ebcrtly after struck 
the bs4eh near Station No 1, *hen both nnchorB were let go. The 
pilot noat E I wood Waiter then took .ff the offijtrs and pilot, and 



has lost bis chronometer, and as well as h\* officers all his clothes 
but what they had on at the time. The Wabamo was a flue vessel 
of nine bundled ton*, and was bound to Botterdam with a large 
oargo. The vessel was worth about thirty thousand dollaia, aud 
the cirgo eighty thousand dollars They were only partially 
inured. 

Our «pecial artist, Albert BergbauB, on board the Africa, com- 
menced his labors earlier than hf expected, and forwarded as tbe 



AURA EEENE'IS 



["HEATRE, 824 Bboadwa 

HOL'STON StRF.CT 

THE NEW COMEDY KVKKY NIGHT. 

"VANITY FAIR; 

Or, TAIN UF I'HHK VK.'Iv: " 



BARNTJM'8 AMERICAN MUSEUM -Grand Dramatic 
Reopeni.no. 

NEW AND inn M,< roMi'ANY ni ' C05EDIANS. 

kf»ry AIM:,,.., il ?., 1Q.1 Lv/.-iiiW: ,,| 7\ o'clock. 

,\l-..., din (;i:.\Xi)..\Oi.AU!.v. -.t- c;,-,,, „,i .!;■■,..■■ riapiens; Living Serpents, 



CHAMPIONSHIP OF ENGLAND, 

Reported in full, with uli m<- n.nmlu, from tlip vmi ITSo to \> 

'IV. wIik !n- .-\.M..-,ITI!. NEW i:i 1 1-.- "V mi' lONii, 

t Editor "i H-ir* /.I/-- New ivii'ly. J*i ?■-■- twenty. fi\-<> O-Dl 

mallei, ].o-i,rj.- imi.i, mi r<-::<']|.t of price. 

kUliilU' M. HE Will', Fi'Dl.l-liER, 



TOM SAYERS 



Fit,!. LENM'H IniiiKAUS IN IbJ-U'-Nw fu-TLMi-', 
Now Ready. Price v6 Cents. 

r- mti-'i^-lin,: h:-,.. i 1,1 r.U-1 ■„„■ i.i. j 1 |.r>|.l on n-<-< .:■; '■• 

R H. DE Win H til Hi;];. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 

FRANK LESLIE, Editor and Publisher. 



Books for Review, &c, 



be addressed to Frame 



TERMS FOR THI8 PAPER. 



And i.n extra Copy 1 



Our Platform— North and South. 

In answer to many correspondents as to our " stripe" in politics, or 
the direction of oar sympathies in regard to the great question of Pro 
and lull-Slavery, now agita log the country, we would say tbat we 
are essentially an Illustrated *cd not a Political Newspaper. That 
our province is, dearly, to plctoiially reproduce passing events In 
every section of lae country — to pUce them on record iu our grett 
Illustrated Hislory of the Time. We do thii ; and wnether ihe events 
thus faithfully recorded do or do not redound to the credit of tue 
localitiea in whxh they occur, we cannot be held responsible for 

Our paper ia not addressed to one class, to one political party, 
or to one Bectioo ; it is intended fir, and has gained a general circu- 
lation in every portion of the Uoited States, of over one hundred an 
fifty thousand copieB weekly- 

We are strictly conservative in oar course, with one great leading 
principle — tue unshaken integrity of tue Union; and in the description 
of our illustrations we conBoe ourselves to beta without comment. 

If the sympathies of our readers, N.rt'i or South, are aroused by 
viewing aud reading our pages they must not a tribute the feel- 
ings thus excited- to opiuians expressed or sentiments entertained 
by us, but to the facts which we record, which are the property of 
history and consequently a part of tbe material indispensable to the 
existence of an Illustrated Newspaper. 

Our coarse has from time to time been made the subject of com- 
ment bo h in the Northern and Southern papers, and not uofrequently 
tfw same number of our paper has been pronounced in tbe North as 
ultrd-Bou'.h, and iu tbe South as Ultra-North,, each party takiDg a 
sectional view of articles which were simply conservative and na- 
tional. Not to be with one or the other is to be againet both, so at 
least we are compelled to believe by the course pursued here and 
there to wards our paper. 

We s'iail maintain In the future the conservative policy which we 
have heretofore strictly adhered to, and hold ourselves equally jus- 
tified in lecnrding a Southern Ljncling or a MaBBftohmetts Massa- 
ore, leaving the Public of the whole country to sit in judgment upon 
tbe events wnich we enrol in history, feeling fully assured that the 
sentiment of an overwhelming majority of the people will be active 



The Old World. 

TffE last news from Em-ope is of a very unsettled description. The 
European politicians canuot forget Jflat two wlstb have followed 
Louis Napohon's most pacific seeches. The common apprehan 
sion of the world «eeun to consider, wi'h the Queen iu Hamlet 
" Uethlulis the Emperor dotb protest too muob." it is certain that 
with the caption of Aus ria, the annexation of Savoy and Nice h 
regarded with great suspicion by all the European Power*. Id 



England, of course, it has given the Derby Party an opportunity of 

expressing their old suspicion of the Emperor, while Lord John 

Ruasell requests Lord Cowley to express to the French Ministry the 

disapprobation of the British Ministry to the measure, on the ground 

S it Is calculated to arcuse the suspicions of Europe. He also 

irs into the merits of the srgumtnt adduced by Louis Napoleon 

the necessity of France securing her boundary, in the face of 

Sardinian Kingdom increaied to ten millions. In the House of 



1 Emperor ; while Lord 



ranee. Roebuck, as usual, attacked 

>hn Russell deprecated euch diacussioi 

rupture with a friendly power. He also reminded the House that 
Sardinia, whose bnsiDees it was, had not spoken on the subject 

Grandgniltot, of the Cowtitulionnc!, has an article explaining the 
French polijy in Italy. In mentioning the solution proposed in the 
message of M. Thouvenel, M. Grandguillot says : ' If it 1b not a Sar- 
dinian solution, iti«an Italian one. Sardinia will possess in Tuic&ny 
an ally who will aid her to overcome the opposition or Naples and 
Rome, iu order to constitute an Italian nation, with the concurrence 
of all its nationals ieB, and not an Italian kiupdom, absorbing every- 
thing, wi hou'. considering the essential differences, the opposing 
interests aud the d'struat of Europe " 

Tie correspondent ti> tie Morning Post says official telegraphic 
diipatcbea bave reached Paris from all parts of Italy. The Empe- 
ror's Bpeech r.aB not been received very favorably. Thet the people 
of Central Italy will confirm the vote of annexation to Piedmont is 
fully believed by the Government of tiat country. 

From Sardinia we hear tbat the Kiog has agreed to the solution 
proposed by France in reference to the Romsgna ; but as regards 
tbe solution ot the question of Tuscany proposed by Ihe Emperor, 
the reply of the King is said to be less distinct Tbe Paine adds : 
"Wo are unable to make kuown tha exact reply of Sardinia in rafer- 
,voy to France." 



The Capture of the Spanish-Mexican Vessels. 
Our Government has at lapt acted with the vigor becoming a great 
Nation. It has captured the two piratical vessels fitted out in 
Havana by Santa 4nna,to assist the Priest. Miramon party in Mex- 
ico. It appears that Miramon, with about eight thousand men, com- 
menced the siege of T«ra Cruz on the 6th. To this is opposed 
about six thousand regular troops, under the Constitutional General. 
On the Gfch two war steamerB anchored before the city, and refused 
to show their colors. We give the particulars of what followed 
from the New Orleans telegraph dispatch : 



fippumciit'd i ho ni. tln'v irk- i.l to escape, b 
Turner then sen!, a bo.it v. ith » IhnMo i.k'iiu ml i]ic iK.tpinaluy ■ 
ihn .-to fuiiers, wli-n \li" bniit v,a- li'nl upmi twice; whereUpc "" 
Saratoga tired n bro.nl -Mo. into the Gonontl Miramoo, mid V — - 



The American loss 

tiib'd ;iih] twenty i 

Miramon" paid Kit 

" riu's steamers 

e without hois.. . 

fr.nu the r.^tl.--, oii'i Miiiur sij/uaN. 'I' >!•..■■ Ku^li^li, Fi'cuUi jiml Span- 
ish vessels of war did not notice the fact. 

The fiitffigonieiii t,,.^ |,| ;1 ,. L . |_, v Uj *>.jriiight. 

Toe )ii^nii'-is corrobfiiiH.t- ik- vo].ori n. re ..i.'.h.d io Oio ^t---:, m?\ ■*. 
tint iliov clciirci! Iti-m Ibi'imi lis me! chaLtrnon, and hoisieo liic 
Mexican" fb.g only after they left that port; and subsequently 

Tnese two vessels are now In New Orleans as prlz jb. 

We understand that the French and Spanish inhabitants in Vera 
Croz, who, of course, sympathise with tbe Miramon party, are loud 
io their denunciations. 

We are glad that the Charleston Convention Is so near at hand, 
since there can be no backiug down in the face of this fact 



France and Savoy. 
It is said of S. T. Coleridge, that when he heard that Napoleon I. 
had declared tbat the interest of smaller States must 5ield to those 
of greater ones, he exclaimed, '■ Tuank God ! from this inBtant his 
doom Is sealed." Since his time diplomacy, expressing the views ol 
mere national expediency, and the fjres;., setting forth tbe simple 
principle of justice, as drawn frcm the feelings of individual right, 
bave frequently aflarmed that the appropriation of smaller teiritoriet 
by larger ones is wroDg ; and every effort of tha kind invariablj 
calls forth a storm of indignation, especially from those who do not 
expect to share in the spoils. From this point of view, the declara- 
tion of the present Emperor of France, with regard to Savoy, meets 
with do favor from the English press, aid many seem inclined to 
regard it aB a decided potting forth at last of tbe sharp claw from 
the velvet paw of the long-professed " disinterestedness." 

Without endorsing tbe abslract principles of annexation or of 
conquest, or without adopting the con'rary view.it should, however, 
be permitted to the journalist, to present such views as may occur 

real principle to which all other" sbuuid Hicrmnb. mid that is, " the 
greatest, good for the greatest Dumber. 1 ' It te, for inslanoe, ab.°urd 
to claim that a small State should prtseivo its integrity simply be- 
cause its reigniog family can establish their hereditary right to rule 



. age 






, aa tbe orthodox party led by ut'-mos iu 
itlona forbid every change. If political in- 
onseivatism keep the peasants poor and 
udged by results. And if annexation to a 



Turkey do, the 
dependence a 
ignorant, they 
larger State oa 
at least, urges the noion. 

Men of education, cultivation, and, in short, those who are cos- 
mopolites, will na'urally prefer tbat men should belong to giea' 
nations. A Frenchman, whose country gives social laws and 
fashions to tha world; an Englishman, whose native land is the 
worM's workshop aod the rendezvous of itj commerce ; an Aoieriian 
or a Russian, who?e empire embraces one-sixth of the inhabitable 
globe, feels its mere greatness relucted io himnelf. He knows that 
to be great at home is to be at orjee known everywhere. If of 
active m ; nd his ambition may hope for anytbiDg. Even in ordi- 
nary society we ?e e the average d QcrcDce between men claiming 
great nationalities and those «bo arc ciiiz^ns of obscure counties, 
who-e his'ory. laucnagea aud cu-toun are only familiar to t-clnlari 
Ta'se from any subje. t or ci izeo of a first tl*ts power kfs identity 
wi h Its Importance, and you make of htm a smaller man. Ton 
dwarf hii mind and limit his ambition. 



The smaMer States of Europe are really anomalies in the society 
' Governments. They only exist under protection. What a firce 
a Montenegrine army, and what reality U there in some little 
feudal Siate which keeps itself in existence by continually main- 
taining an army of diplomats, who exhaust its spare resource?, at 
foreign courts, where they perpetually intrigue to keep fie homo 
k afloat a little longer. In every quarrel with a great neighbor, 
every intestine difficulty, they post away to their grea* friends, 
makJDg " no end of trouble," and coctiuually pro?oke foreign inter- 
ference and intermeddling by their sheer inability to do anything 
for themselves. 

What rational man, who Is really well informed as ta the immense 
social and industrial progress whk i I! i ^k. In? inut: of late yeais, 
ijects to Pansclavisai? Wou'd that progress have beau so great, 
i the whole, had Russia remiined diviJei into numbers of little 
ngdoms? Would it not he better for Italy or Germany to be 
uu'ted? There is no practical man, no builder of railroad aud 
oderu improvements who do?s no' kn <\ i\\ •> . t ; n?i-e 



try. Austria is a great nation managed on small prin- 
aggregate of heterogeneous elements aod lauguages 
and rightfully beluugiog to pow- 



ii.ji 



We 



ogiry, 



would cheerfully see the retnaiaJtr '"o: -|iio.:z i».>. t'.jus of great Ger- 
man, Italian and Russian unities. As for tie modest demand of 
Louis Napoleon for Savoy, when we reflect ou what bis uncle did 
before bim, and what he might do if he o lose to !utrigu3 and war 
for annexation, we are only astonished at the ex'ieme miuoteness 
of his request. That any Savoyard should not rejoice at the prospect 
on to France seems to ns, who belong to a truly great nation, 
Incomprehensible. 




U.icn 31. 1S«0. 1 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER 






Tnr. Ki.vi of J'un^iA 






I in riKirtc.'iilli siroc-i.. to dviViid i 



LITERATURE. 

Wo have reeoivod from W. A. Towshexd k Co., publishers, a Novel e 

!,{{<■ !<'!'■•>■■• U,m. Tin- U a hook Hint we nu' f.nv.iHaal will unc.-l Hie 



scour- depktsd and iuei lents related are so true t 



y ol i he iiiMlior ii|...:i !),<• -nhj.-ri- in. a.lna.il I., 

nl of li.illiiinl i'.inn.'- junl j-.'iii:, i tiumnr, wljich. lik!.- *ilv 
"lbrio, adds noi only to tho outward beauty In 









\: .■v.'iywiiui.-, ■■ \\u\ i .11,1101 w hay.. ;in K)i^!j.-li ..[..-r.-!, i'.-jHi Anna. l; ; -iion j\ 
prima .ioi.uaV W, biiv n-N.-.J tin- .pie-lion lor .-onie limo past, hut 111 

Opera In CaMfonrn.-Tur rir..ih-n l.y?tr>i h.ivo jn.M i- nvno.t liov 

!'■'■■'■■ Ill'- 1 l.y.-t"i' l<j"-ia[,. Company, how In :-„:: 1 Yl I: f , a > ■. T. : .J. I. n:],. I [,„!!]:,: 
ni.n.y llu.'."-;iri.l, r .;' . - ;.. i - - ■;, h. 'II, .'V i ■ I .n >- . . I u:ir OijLvatf.-ni.-ul [ic liin-il-, 

i n ii i li i I w)uii iinu-c;. Tho present or 



plictl iWrOlr. ILumll^L. Mr. ■ 



;litcr of tbo Regiment, La ' 



t Lyeter Oparn Company s 



: tbolr se-nsou at Macguiro's Opera 



lM-m-ns,- But -<tm -if ■<Vii!1:h(-'<; Stv/ Cpcra of LurliKf.- 

Iim- hr-n j.rcih,: ,. : ,i .it ioy,-nl i an 1 . -ii i"'j <t:i llun.-i l.y !..,ni.-n I'yin.'. and Mi- 
ni. ■! with a sin-,-.-.,: rart-lj f jsj-.tII.-I-.I. li I- autimnu .--,1 l<> !>■■ plav.al ovitv nmlit 
..1m. i. j ill.; -<?«-,!, W.'.lia:! mvo --ur na.l.-r. nv.- <>.' '.lie p.n !;•-'. 1.t. .amir 






,n | r \) ..•nji.w.l a r\ j i ] t 



From Pdhldom * Co w.< 1, „.-; M*o r-rciT<--J flipfcrond 7; or, Bewartnf World- 

the dialogues spiriti'i ti... - iMimai,...,,; ii„- „„,,■.■ , [Mi , ,.., , u1l . ,, n :',',',: 



NEWS OF THE WEEK. 

nrions we of so=p«ided animation took place at Cleveland, Ohio, 



Spiritualism i- playing • 



i en;; ij-'nl fur o-OU a 



. Tl»c cabm-nmakers c 



jHcocan HugH Lennox IIonil ha-i li- mi appimteil 






1 h.'ii*!nir ■ i- ju.t iLj.r.u i ho Mac- w li, every rare, 111-' >oiiery i Ixml:! 
, tho t.)i)leanx mo i . ir.clivr. jii, i ilie ,.. t m - Ml w.. .-.-;. a',. I n,M wu: vi ><\ 



f Irish drama by U 



For ^mii/ Intelligence see Pa.je 277. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



|Mian -I, 



lis tlilsllllllstri 

fii i s ~l*llfll.9i|=i 

II! 

lie 

Hi 



»tll|fjjpt s l£l 




fififil !«i!|!!tf!!il!f 
ItiiiiMjKMJHJii'Jlli 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER 




THE 



OF STEVENS AND HAZLETT AT 
CHARLESTOWN, VIRGINIA. 

The closing scene of the Harper's Ferry Insurrection was the ex- 
ecution of Stevens*and Hazlett at Charlestown, Va., on Friday, the 
16th of March. Every effort had been made to procure from the 
Legislature of Virginia a commutation of the sentence of these un- 
happy men ; but all intercession was refused, and the sentence of 
the law was carried out sternly and justly. 

After the execution, which created but little excitement, the 
bodies of Stevens and Hazlett were sent on by Adams's Express to 
Marcus Spring, Esq , at Eaglewood, near Perth Amboy, New Jersey, 
pay the last 
misguided 



THE MYSTERY- 
GIPSY GIBL OF KOTSWOLD. 



A ROMANCE BY J. F. SMITH. 

and Shadow," " Smiles and Tears," 

Tarleton," " Phases of Life," &c. 



Hazlett, 
f humanity, begged 
ere respected, and 



i ^.Hirihiiu.; !r-m:n.!:.,i:j. in. if.-.] Inn] i.lli 

;n of Lombardy and the lovely Val d'J 



out one solitary adventnre, at a period ' 

springs— passions, feelings, hopes and fears — were agitating— si- 
lently preparing for a contest which, if doomed to terminate unsuc- 
cessfully, added at h--r n;i<i;i, .-■■,■ pii-nanf protvstto the manyltalv 
had already signed in the blood of her noblest citizens against the 
i\"i;<.'my of hr r ruh !■>■ an additional proof that her long Bleep was 
not the sleep of death, but the torpor produced by slavery. 



i.if i'.]— -imply si geograph 
Dinap of Europe, and 1 "' 
icular phenomena — the 



map "f Em-ope, and treated her convulsive -■;<:■: -ie ; 
ents of a g^-ani-. .1 ■-■"u 
believed in h 



appeal for these la 
that he might not be separated ii 
friend Stevens. His wishes wer 
they both Bhare the same grave. 
An affecting incident we must 
uectionwith Steve: "" ' 
panied his remains from CharleBtown to Eagle- 
wood, and wept over the remains of the one whom 
Bhe so fondly loved, and whose lot in life Bhe had 
hoped to share. Who shall picture the grief of 



UV.I, 



l heart ! 



Bhould die all i 



nity. Let t 



GEORGE WOOD, ESQ. 

This eminent member of the New York bar was 
born near Trenton, New Jersey, in 1790, of re- 
spectable parents. After receiving an excellent 
education at Princeton College, he resolved to 
Btudy the science of law, and for that purpose en- 
tered the office of Mr. Richard Stockton, the father 
to the present Commodore. He Boon became fa- 
mous in New Jersey for his learning, eloquence and 
talent 

Rightly concluding that New York wa3 the pro- 
per sphere for his rising fame, he came to the Em- 
pire City, and entered upon the study of real estate 
and chancery cases with great energy and re- 
search. In this department of legal experience 
he had few rivals. The Court of Appeals and 
Supreme Courts were frequently the Bcenes of his 
victories, which gained for him bo wide a reputa- 
tion that he was almost forced into political 
importance. His natural courtesy and habits of 
reasoning, however kept him on the Bido of modera- 
tion, and ho wa3 considered as a very liberal Old 
Line Whig, what is now known a " 

During the Compromise Measures < 
Wood presided at the great Union i 
Castle Garden, being then, as indeed 



Bwas Beizedwith 
a paralylic stroke, which, on the 18th inet, termi- 
nated his existence. In person he was portly and 
commanding, hia appearance and manners dig- 
nified and Impressive. He was one of the old 
' "3 precision. 



Bchool, without it 

calculated t 
impress the bench thai 
phatically, a staunch ; 
folly expounded and honestly administered. 







■VHKfVl, .■:■! '.', ■], ;:i::'.-ri:'.'T-;. nY I'.-l ■■-',<.' i J ili iiv : 

iJMfC ...iih -if. h.iw traversed Italy— that land of beauty a 
isolation, bo rich in iff iiribi of ]fi~t gi-f atne^s ■. in very ashes eio- 
qnent — can imagine the ilflir-ltr r>f the young En- 
glishmen, as city after. -itv, ri>-h in historic recol- 
lections ; ruins, the relics of earth's masters ; 
battle-fields that changed the fate of nations ; or 
some well-kiid.', ii r-p.-t lialknveil as the birthplace 
of genius rose to their view, imparting an interest 
distinct from the loveliness of Nature — a lesson 
and a picture both in one. 

The smile < I !;:■■:■ :: ...i'.:.: I !,'■'■■; ;-. ■ iiu 



sprang from toe 
iage Major Henderson and Peter Marl were 
a.lv to accompany them. 
Four men -.veil armed had not much to fear from 

a-.m.i.-, -. an-1 many a picturesque spot, the sites 
Etruscan cities or fallen temples, remove.] ■ -», 
a beaten track and ignored by guide books, 
warded their search. 

■\li.ij.ci._li the in.hii cm* m:; in .li^re^i are tempi 

and forbear describing the progresB 

y's journey ol 

Eternal City, when the secret wishes of the 

friends, of beholding a Btorm amongst the 

v,..-). n^f x;.. ffffiy gratified, to the 

loyanco of the postilions, who had fre- 

v nd uselessly remonstrated at what they 

considered the unnecessary delays of the journey. 

1 ■ :n :-■■■ ^f ..I '.<■:. tin-. i'Tf 

q the horizon, and a cold east- 



■ i !■;('.-. -lloi'M, • 



quently a 



the* high range of the Apent ■> :.. 

quitted, as if eager to overtake them. All 

.. -.oii-!it it's solitary 
mi stillness of insect life— the fan- 
if the branches of the pine trees 
i crags, leaving their granite topn 



hi. i. :>![.] i illi.f.'Tl.- [)-;il.!.- , 

. _jb'limity. Broad 
rapid intervals by t 






Sublime P rannnured Oliver, 
hil silently pressed his hand. 
Beautiful," observed the major ; " as are i 

;<.>hfiUi"t;nu'liiig the profound respect he e 

i!a.tt!i-'i i.K' Uju o] ins both of his master ai 

ir hero, Peter Marl could not Lulp secretly wis 
i* the tempest would cease, or had delayed i 
itbreak till they had reached the shelter of tl 
ist house. The major and his wards, he Co 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



amoDgst the peasants 



interrupted bis c 



i ii, > k-iTur I.Ji- I In- in . :u. ..I 



jgiia nnd belonged to the Spada fa: 
ad been occupies by mi Engli^hman- 



'- u'.'ii' l ''!H;i'oi!^! u, '!,'r i n, H E"eii,hn 

"Tlieydo n n i gMi. Tally mip-^U> v.v 

lll-'V l:l'- In,, li,;h. it Ml til'- liiuj-MI'V V 



t to feel and appreciate 



observed the youth 
have frequently heei 



r exclusiveuess, 
oppressi 
kers of genius," lie added ; " b'lt 



.major!'' interrupted his young companio: 



'I(i rattii 1 !- .1 ilc-«.ijic-Uii.l.in:r i'ini-e." tai-i their host, who con- 
ducted the >i>U"£ iii-ii to (be i cliiiiiiuer ; " but von may f>ep in 
i.-iiv. r f.-.w-, l..i.- i'!,.l :!mi i» in ,.o :! ;m r.>:;U be vouched lur iu 
I... i- . .. ui lj-. u r.,i I,,. I j.ibiTjid. G-ioiI-uiiilir." 

' (;iku).(,i r |ii." I,-,,, ,i'i-,| „ur hero, extending his hand to him. 
•' By 'he bye, j on ha\e i.oi ui told us by what nauic to address 

■• Erneat," replied the yonog man, " Ernest Austin. Why do you 

" Wr ei'iicnilly th-viif. to kri'iw the name of those we like," ob- 
served Oliver Hraiidretb. with a smile. 

loom, bin new acquaintance — friend 



SSSHS 






■ the 



graiilied me deeply." 

If whether your words were merely a form 
i be forguUen as sonn .i* nt'eied — the [..ay- 
i h. mi a night Ilkfc tin-, Iminai.ity wynld e.\- 
is ttlU.w>; orilie expression of a genuine 






you will accept t 









'■:•■. i". .i i.. :i. .■<.■(■"• in ui> vu'.itb *.o n map- 

li-h or inhospitable," Baid the speaker. 

n|ii'i.tic] uoe-ts ; '■ hul this country is not 

hmi ih.it they considered themselves 
u-ii lm t.ndd'esaine the nun in goat-kin?, 
return and uiu me iu procuring buppcr lor 



' 1 if u -[•> i- 1 v.. n :u- i ilIiI. ' >r,U\ Oliwi . pi-Huti-dy. " Ivjn: 

l i'v n* . Iu- in. in. i, .!-!,.,. indeed Ik-inn..!- li.i iv.'ulih' pVuai 
i;> lie nit-ie en.-.- .-I I. If. Iv-h.ip- v-jh will •, n 1 rail ugaiubl il I 



•friend?' 1 

jc i- rich." exclaimed tho young Eugl 

rui his guardian only koows how many thouiaoi 



There tore you 

us I do, with the uimnsi deierciice :in-i |im-I- I 

" he added, " throw tne my snippets. ThuuL, e, old 



their new u i; i|i»:i iu'n n ■.-■* <,l li 
them good night. 



! might have grown 



light," uoBwered Oliver; "yon 

il," he added, n9 soon as they wer 

emiod jouol?" 

jsa f.tr lm. io df-nlate-looking cliam 






geiher. the floor paved with square 
bave beeu used iii barns and oi 

teamed, aKordcd Hudicient light N.r 
rnl'eis ot oak, gaiiauded «nb be 



England wi.ul.l 

to 1,l » r £tni* ,, liad"nSw 
i examine the hup: 



there is n» guilt ins., mm-li mWery." 

iln- -iin was -M-. amine e .... i-n-lv int.> .he .■h.in.her of the two 

^ >'^'\' yar-ely add that both iJiejoui.y mm Ireaiued'hini n 'it'll 
The i-aac. <| ri ,-, Mc 'i„ urnl stciched hat were cn*t eoifKaod he 






r. -Ti.rv i 



o. "Bat'per] 






i..us' rt .-lie completely 
^forgotten ; the eyes, 
Oliver mentally asked 



the meeting with Ciui- 
lick considered disguise 






1 not explain tbc myst 



n embarrassing posin'nn. Km the 

f.'ii-cin I | ;n, k< |it ll n M'lfi't fn.ni nn -mi, IL' l„ li \ , s iiis 
■ to be poor, bit be i- nt.l ii-han i-d n| Ins poverty." . 

r, "I believe he rather glories iu 



ashamed!" rep 



veral inttants there w 
," added the speaker, 



ed a certain portmiut \t ...kin^baiu lull 



day Pete, Ma 1 -ct f..nt t?| 
K'.ui) Ei.ji;-! 



Hi-. i [,. 

f.M'e ill t>L'hllH 



i. ^ 1. ih.ii ci 

..i,IU>m Mm, 



i sealed himself near 
ryroogh." 



■Much of it*" 

' Plenty/' 

ii on another tack." 

• Have you beeu very loDg .n this 

' Ali'Josi Inrgotten England, I enu 

' What part do you come from ?" 
' Th« place where I was born and 

1 I'n.m iln- place where he was b< 
A ml whiTc ivus that?" 









i iu the bnu-e.uii.l ull tb,"> . 

Ll U...J.' Iruu Indian "D..v.n IIjia, 



,ofown Bouk," he i 



land and only Buy * yes' and * 



:i.|> \.i:i.'' I'-uni-d f.c =pe".l;cr. " I 
.. Iviv.i-lnii- r. -h .ilia lute*, in a Iwic.^'Q 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



who received ub fo hospitably laet 
i bin). My j ooog gentlemen teemed 

cd by his fellow-c'iiinlryn-.an'p tnci- 



■ .!:i> JI..I Ti'-)it 1. II I l': .-.i 



•')?n'n e a'T!''on 



Afl tlif y drove <-f1 lie -I'pi-r-d in'o the i m»1 ..i i(,p m an in goatskins 

The ilnvc tlm i?f], :l •■ 4.'.. in !-.-> i- •,:( iMlni'i.'i'U |ni|i:nes (be traveller 

vegc t.iiii.n .-eai.lv. ban ly ri;IVn i<M l<> jllmil pasture to the nume- 
1 <■(!!> herd* ol buflaloes tbat iram at large in 1 hall nihi state. find 

(i. ■<■,!-)■■: -illy tLi- iini.iiiis. .,1 su'i i' ft-pind'U-. ininednrt fallen 
i.tjijile cr rmncd fr.itit i-s, tbe enc-nghi'ld of one of llnnc's feudal 
tvrniiU in tin- middle w.ijm. met tbfi. \iew.arjd called forth expres- 
fi<.ii« of admiration; bui the pu'>*ilu'.u U-.ling wii ; that of snduees. 
Tbev lelt an il ;i|'jn ciicljir-Lf 11 1 ation'f. tomb. 



li «i,..,_.l I..- riifli< »lt .<■ paint the feelings of the young t 
01 motif i,s expressed on the iculizatiun of si-me fairy 1 
A f-cnior wrangler minh 1 H>.rcc cd. peihaps, in describing 1 



.E..t_ofB.b,loD.&„ 



' beiug on terms of 



be world ib tnld. 



1 1 i ; ton, d that il:.: ir.ijir &t dop 'i'ting ^ill lead to the detection 
of ili* most atrocious and mj6te>icu. Effair. Our anin report* 
tbat tbe bowsprit of tbe ojfter tloop i- bioken in two, and 'bat her 
cutwater U much damaged by her collision Tiith the John E. ilaUer. 



ARMY INTELLIGENCE. 



t A. M. Haskell, First 



ilbcsigoi- wo.; inueli e-'ilimor: M-u>ri .itid h UK'-l.'. in In (f.-ili-.ir. lie woiihl 

bijif iri\en lii> n in- li. i'ly (-J :i;;v.- i'i Il-IiiIl-J .:■:..,-..: I - - ■ ■ ;■:..< V 

inlioud, asking charity, gave 

I him. il potable, a woiae idea ot the " lnounseers" than be had pre- 

lid movement from the wrist, as "Bave patience," Oliver exclaimed; "they were the worlds 

tned Peter Marl, seizing 

•Tin-) conqupied 



Lirtl, to look after 



-,": !!' Hi pi.'.! '. ■ 1 I* :' i ■ 

i\ ilnng ;■!■! cared of lbec 

1 jitlr-ri-iti-,) :;,, n.^unxn 
iii.ii l..Mr.i"-« .■! I.i>. v ;.-«- 
e liet-dom uilli Ml.u-li be 

n," be observed, " und m 



l-M ■.•!.,. .1 1 , :■:. : o.\ : , ,,,\ fr.;:! ' 
'■ Aitus sif.ee," wbsei'Vfd our lo'in. laughingly. 
" Ah! fiO Ioi.l' ago that it iitvei- could have happened" 
U was not Uli bis master assured him ibe ciiu(|iicit ol England by 
tbe IN-tniilis was |.;.-taiU.:i!lv a Uel. Miat IVki In-limed bis young 
^iiiikiiKii, us be iU-mViii.'.uI the two liieiiiX lud i.ot been maUing 



As i-iii ; reader.'* luny suppose, tin D"tia l'a!aec— the residence of 

in*r r.niiiij n fsii p.Ci.-:m 11. wa- -ii!.: ..nmi'cs' I he treaaines of 
1 lli-y i-oDiaim.'d— iimi'V ■■! t ; 1 iti l muly portraits. 
Muie than ot.ee be ij> 1!. ■: a^ ;■.- k -i.e.) n;.i-u <lc cr.n\n=< where t'.e 
li#rni'i.a pencil < I' Titian bad M'.iei d the lei 1. ix.- ol some beauty .of 

< i ' ." " , ! ,'.'. r 1 ! To° \. ! . ' i c « . 1 .1 » 1 v tiveicd bis atieotion-evcn Oliver ad- 

n.n.-d th.-i.-«a- a ■'„,:„; ; .-. n,l,!,tiee l.iBi>im:u. 
■■ H.M. I siiouM like to obtain a enpj „l n !" exclaimed Thil ; 

•■ Ni av'y impossible," replied the man. 

" it h 1 I. in 1 ■ !■■ : ;i u: " ni.M v> 11I tbe "ffeut!. " and b : - niiMier.ee 
!■'.' vai'li!;.!!. i\ '1 nu--t lil.cly li.ln.-e hi- jiei nibflOU ; but I Could 

lbe lover of Biaiica declared his willingness to pui'tha.-e eueb a 
•■ ir'tbe S'gnoi li'«lesi is reallv serious in his offer " 

{■! ciiuiM'. it vm.lii'.I b ;i unieb liner copy for fifty," observed the 
11-ii.ili; catehing a', bis oiler. - I will employ an artist of my 

The bargain win eagerly struck, and the wily Italian, as he 









uuiiot deem her puni:bmenl 
" Mciey only is eternal]'' 

ii m. Mly wished 10 study him 
d the bond of his new-made 

ai smr depet.iied upon J,ji,.. 



ri.ili,.. 



• s] lake 1 V 



^POoV"' 



I bis tank a^ 011 ul the luibccs of the Church. 

mi b i.\id u.peeifiillj a- be passed them. Sud 

ngbty fmile toiled tbe lips of tbe Venetian noble as his eyes 
lteveil those of his m..l ; it seonn-d t.. *ay. " 1 have the van 



Pnil was in despair. 



■ ]|u« niiii.'Miiatii ti oall«'|.8 with ion. ' esciaimed Oliver 
he irr.purted'hij. fi-ais. "'Ibal leliov. will i.e-er be the h 
liiai ■■-■ U.lci.'-" - I'll lull 1L 1 *.;li. lei mifiil tiist." 

■■ It mi i.lf null bu ': npea'id tbe arloMshed lover. 

•• And \1.11 fbou'il :.; 1-1 inc. ' i.dded bib lnebiJ, with a IEi 
-1'hil.l'bU! how dull)ouaie!" 

{To be continued.) 



APPALLING AND MYSTERIOUS TRAGEDY ON 
BOARD THE SLOOP E. A. JOHNSON, IN THE 
LOWER BAY. 

The E. A. Jobn*on left Catharicc Market on the 15th, and on Sunday 
touched at Keypoit, New Jeney. The crew cou«iaud of Captala 
Burr, Clark, the mate, end two bands. Snrlh (Vatta and Oliver Watta. 
Cuptnn Burr wis toond 00 a voyuge 10 Deep Creek, to purcba-e 
oislers for planting Tor this puipo-e be bad on board about a 
thousand dol'are. AfUr touching at Keyport, New Jcia-y, tHe 
veBiel pioeetded on her voyage. On Uonony ebe ran iu'o the Jo 1 "!! 
B Mather, Captain NickeisoD, *-ho toys ibat at the time he only 
hit oi.c man at the whetl. After geltinv cleurol tan co-litiuu. 
Captem N«:k4>raon fouod bis vessel was so much damBgtd that he 
hid to return to repair. At six o'do k on Wtdne^ddy. tbe 21si 

Ht,d 'ou l.eiii_- buatdtd a dreadful tceue pri.-t:.Ud iiaelf. Pools of 
Wood *eie fou<.d ou several pails of the dick, and patches of b&ir 
ar.d blood ecul'fred i»bout Tje cabin ba.i evidently been tbe cene 
of a teriiuc e*rugf(le. marki ol bond bung ev.-ry where visible; 
• bile on t*>e floor a heavy hammer grimed with gote, and huu.an 
bair was loond TbiB appears to have been the ins'iument of de- 
Blrnclion. PeurliDg the police reeearc ea. it would be premature to 
tax.atd any conjecturee. Toe bodies have been undoubtedly th own 
overboard, as matkfl ol a bloody trail were dlalinctly vieiblo on the 



ipiaiu ,\n:ol.i l.Lioy,! 



■■i.ii'.n i..ir.|..-.-ji .a r ii l:uii-:all. uriii the opetilug of 
1 Hi.- U-.,vi. ufi-bsi-ru-ounu-t.-.l 1.. I'.q.n.u, W D, He !=uUSau 
: iM-u-i-.: ui.nl April l&lli, Ima" 



!■ <-•-.:.■: N.-rt Ui-xu-.. ..1. .! « ill i V |- 1:; ru •:, II , !■,..,.■■■■. n .. ; \j , ,. i- 

SPECIAL ORDERS, No. 55. 

Thr !itt-.mi ftlio ?■■(■!. -l.ii-> (-1 \V..r Imviiip 1>mph c:,Ile.l to (lie claim of Lfeu- 



CHESS 

'. F,;,-e, tiu r/v,_ . L-liU r, B-s --1'j5, .V. Y. f. O. 



•*" 



I 1 —- 



TO rOH!!L.-P«.M.EXl.; — C. I 






. nk\-"l l.i Hi..- '.;■..!■ ktii.i-i-Cii'Ji-; C.iiIj 









FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER, 




HON. ST.EPH1SK A DDWHiAB. -Pi:pTMauH8i> uv WHiTEHrasr, op ■WAmmatos.-Sm Paob 282. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




MISS HARRIET LANE, THE PRESIDING LADY OF THE WHITE HOUSE.-Fhoh a Photoqi.aph.-Rei. Page 283. 



bfifiO 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



8OMETHIN0 THE MATTER WITH THE GAF. 

wii.i, endeavor to describe Ibe appearances ia the precipe or 
at, immediately on our goiog 



and a bom. 1 heard the bum d latin* 
The time by my watch (Jones's) 



eithe' halfrpaat four 
i could Imvo been rigl 



The derangement of ihe gn* btj-'K to .ii^ iuell b;- JMiMj-i--.^ . 
The jumps * ere phor! liuls jump*, noi up v urd bui downward, like 
the lootbache. They ioliov.ed ^di other &l pretty regular periods, 
of abonttcn seconds each. 1 counted lle?e jumps or spflflma up to 

fixed on r 
Bubdued v 

"Come along." 

"Hush 1" said I, rulher inipT.U'.'i(iiy. 



'Don't you tee you've put 



communicate itself to l 



were going to « 
mastering my 
how be felt by t 



my a 



£MU".'culy it ceased, 
at Ttere was a profound 
found myself the centre ol 



S'Oim-U.in': i ! 

y that 1 felt a 

;, I inquired o 
[t is not mater 



rotatory action, end it laUtd . i- I ju^e fiom hU to eight minutes , 
at the end of wbk-ti time i-o-i'-b^ly fell over a chair. From the 
fact of my having to aft up aLiiin, i concluded that this must have 
been myself. I *as quite light ; it waa. 

People really should not lave gas in their housea. Are there 
not the cheap, durable Bnd elegant French moderator laropa, kept 
in endless variety hj tuc c-l.-liated flnn at, Clu-.ring Cross, and 
giving each the light of sx candles:? And will not Price's Candle 
Company (limited) supply ihe wbiteBt and hardest of tapera, in 
every respect equal *o wis, if you prefer half-a-dozen twinkling 
lights to a single one of Ittecse brilliancy ? 

But indeed, out of doois us wdl hs in-doors, there is always some- 
thing the matter with the gas. Are they not continually polling up 
Chancery Lane, just after iLe completion cf an expensive paving 
contract, to get at the main and 6ee where the leakage is? What, 
an odd thing it is ibat tbe gas should be so determined to escape in 
and about t; at legal thoroughfare I It seems to have a mischievoue 
fancy for deporting itself there, of all places io tbo world, and to 
mock every process with an eccentric plea ol freedom from arrest 
a spite of all tbe statutory ;■ i <um ot tbo lc thboraood, it wdl not 
r outUwed, or exited, or in 
s destroyed. 



Let me see— where 
rue. 1 eld me firmly now, and would m 
a bad fellow, and, tbongh we had onl 
think I would have shed my blood to 



disseised, o 

sign, having assisted 
be shaken oft Be « 

knock bim down. The beast ! 
■n of tbe gas began again. I wo 



i >_''[<■, J! " :-. : Ull 



quite impossible I 
(he ensign. " The 



Let's get 

That woman with the erne 
Tufton I think they call her— 
stool, rattled tbe keys of the piano from its loweBt note to the top 
of its compasB, and began to scream like ttity peacocks. I turned 
to accompany the ensign. Bu*. before we could reach the door of 
the room the gas went out and left ua all in total darkness. 

1 ,.m in.it hi uik n:oo.viUuq in- fx L >eriuLce8 of a memorable night; 
and if I am not believed, h>l that I can say is that I did not expect 
to be when I began tula story. 

The gas went out, but the Honorable Mrs. Tufton never stopped 
her diabolical screeching;. Strange to say, nobody took tbe lea-' 
notice of the occurrence. I was beginning to call the ensign's at- 
tention to it, but he interrupted me by tayitg, 'All right ; coiue 
along." And along we went accordingly. 

" You can't make that Doise here." 

The words were ntte: 

paused ia the middle c 
vhJch, by-the-b 



dirsi." 



1 If you don't want to get locked up you'll come oat of that, and 

i yourself off quietly." -..id ;h:. |-.lK C h jl ,],,-.i.h ajaj . l ,i. , . 

Tufton only yelled louder than 



" She's a nice arlicle," said a leai 
the rigidity of the muscles round 
glare of the eyes, I instantly set do« 
fingers being covered wita ehoemak 
smell, may have farther aided me ii 



i ;i> i> i'.otmaker. Perhaps 
rs' wax, and having a power 
forming this judgment ; 1 c 



" Who are you ?" scornfully asked a young r 
face and a bjnjo. ** Wasn't jcu ever the wore* 
turning with a propitiatory air to the pcliceo 
go along all right, mL-ter, if you gi7e her timi 
girl ?» 

Touched by tbo kindness of the minstrel, Ti 
and Uugh hysterically ; but sue very soon re 
hiccups into " Dublin Bay." 



me, then?" the shoemaker asked, with a 

Honorable Mrs, Tufton ; " what eort cl 

■■tvj iMjnins' a diorpost, for the night, 
g to &ay— if you have not said so already 
1 happened in a drawing-room. Assu 



composed herself, ' 
Now, I know you 



r.'jly ili< ",., ... ,,,„:i ] | ld ,, ,„., a j f! , |>0 ,., M . ,,„] i 
a.i insult to your understanding as to ask you to suppose it. boi 
how I W8i sanding wkh ire tmign in the open etreet. Darkn 
WM all Wound m, but not near. We were in the mdst ofaslrt 
ligh'.and for*ome few dozen yard-! en tlaer hand ohji as .. 
plainly visible. Beyond, .all was midnight and pitch-black. 
From an npright iron pipe, which projected about four feet ab< 






., deepc 



e vpruMs <\Lo tad coogrr-gated iters for n-.irrn'b and ■oi.tMi-o? 

»n'iu-irp lo a li' tie ragged patch of biightuets that pet mid on 

e point of being blown out for ever. Stuth Andicy sued iu 

aicn we stood, had been en', op like the carcase of some h>ge 

last Its granite flesh was rolled back oh either flank j aod Its iron 

rdeous cavity, were laj.) bare to lie four 

he roadway in South Aodley street bad 

been pulled up ; and, by consequent necessity, as wfll a« by older 

of ire coiniiii-ni-.ner<.c tr.iirc ;." re prohibit. ■: pa- -teg up or down 

i-eMrett ui.til further notioc Meanwhile a great gulf yawned. c = 

■f tired of waiting fo. a board of.OnHiusea to Itap in (»od e'eso it 

The footpath had become a rocky pa*s ; nrd those pilgrim* »ho 

did not piefei to risk oreasy steps over tbenjottti'aiti-ndgcs of lof-se 

gracite, were minded (o proceed tbroogb a n.irro v v .lie . .'i r't* 'te 

oftbefamonB Lordon clay r.bich by long nr-.i c\o>e subjection to 

lie F&a,e irifluenrc liiat dt&tro^? our boots ai.d funiiture, corroJei 

our lcme ard tamisbes our plate, had sutlVred a land change 1U ] 

sometbii g i-kc- small coal in a profu'e perspiration. 

" Come, o r e yon gting to move on ? ' ta : d tbe policeman to the 
lady, who bad settled herself in a comfortable po.sture on Ihe tha> 



" Here, Bel, 1 say," remonstrated I 
You'll oniy get into trouble again. 1 



it ; " whatV the good ? 
ir boots, and go along 
.you'll jolly soon find 



1 There, I ain't going t 






• llonr-iabie Mrs. Tufton. 

u'd better Ihsh, and not lose no time at 
sight," observed a gentleman who had ci 



up with the group. 

" Wbat'o a pad sight, old Arthur Penley?' 
a bold, eteadj look at the last speaker. 

" My father, were you going to say? Pray don't men* ion it. Ob ! 
on no account, 1 b^g. Sacli ,m eve^-i^ly f- 1 • ■ - eking disgrace to the 
family, you know. Why just look here," she continued, quickly 
changing her lone cf iroLy for that of indignant appeal ; " wbai'fi 
the ilitlVjreii'.-e beine.cn me and her? l'lneii-ucf enough— I know 
that; but why V 'Tiil her mother found out he'd another child, 1 
«■£'■■ delicately nuilured, and taught all that a rich man's danoh'er 
might know. But when that virluou^ lady— his wife, that he was so 
uncommonly fond of. and who loved bim, too, juit. aa inuch-wheo 
she di-coversd the shameful connection, as she called it, why, from 
that very hoor, I ssy, my doom was sealed. Bit by bit my lather, 
God forgive hiru, was drawn iroui me, I'm only o year or t»o older 
than hij ttue-boin daughter, your line friend's wife. You've seen 
she look? They say we're very 



B?" 



night 



lift-U >| o .i:.;,t! 



there instead, and a-i indifierc 

change Tbe other— not this one— wan the Honornble Mr.-. 1'.. 
I had fetrangely rsade tbe acquaintance of the ballsisteri or 
same evening, tin u:h \h-Cv-t M»ijn?-/lj t i' ili-.Mmil^r circuma'nucei, 
9tate of tbe gi — b-jth witr.iu ami ^i'bou —will account lor my 
icg confoundrd ihe two separate idealities. 

Though my friend ihe ensign, was poaiiive Ihe gas indoors 
been "ail rigb'. enougt-," 1 could hardly admit tbe po=-ibi;i"y 
rrmr.<7 h.:-) y.istfikou «i-li i>pard to the appearances wbit' 
■:e'ai' ii in t-fn-t tfn-l;, pari, of this paper. Souta Av.OU y t r< tl 



iort dials 
ft Tbere wa<^ something the n 
.udley street ; and what can be more probahle tbau that t 

i"<r»iM>r-<v d «ai :.il- ■■■< j <i by the Lregularity 1 



i ca.- piairil: 



, decent and comfonahle 
:e fit?» T ed once or twice at the Maryleboue Police 

afraid i^iicu ■risible. I have looked for h=r iu vain 
n pT-Mi.^ lata of nights down South Airliev -*'»t». ■ . 
ay baa low been set in cood order, and rOit:e t e 
nilly from the glazed lamps, shedding its even rays 



WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENCE. 

March 

Mit. Tinr.i.Li-3 Hvah >'i'in- t" hi- '.< ft nil .iU>:i.' hj Ins L'l'>ir oi nunvi 






PAR18 CORRESPON 

f; -.-.;./— 7/,...<r,...' C.ri-.t-.ui ,n Frent-e uw' 









■Uvil. Uc lives u 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



OUR BILLIARD COLUf 



■Sr,"i!" 









re'oufwila W*5mo. " " '' ' "' \Viiu.ui' 



A MONSTER FORTRESS. 







"""*"■ l" 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




ANNTVEBSAttY OF 

THE FESTIVAL OF ST PATRICK. 

The anniversary of Ireland's patron saint waa celebrated on the 17tli 
in the moat orderly and enthusiastic manner. The day was brilliant, 
the air was braciDg, and everything waa in accordance with the 
spirit of the event. The observance of the day commenced with the 
celebration of a solemn pontifical high mass in St. Patrick's Cathe- 
dral, by the Right Rev. Dr. Loaghlin. At nine o'clock the various 
Civic Societies began to assemble, to the inspiring nioBic of thoee 
dear old familiar melodies which alternately move the Celtic heart, 
to love, war or tearB. The Bidewalks were crowded with Irish lasses, 
whose bBauty made sad inroads in the hearts of the bystanders. At 
Union Square, the City Hall Park, and in Brooklyn the crowds were 
Immense. The military formed in Grand street, and the Civic Soci- 
eties in East Broadway. 

The line was announced to move at eleven o'clock, bnt it waB 
about half-past twelve o'clock when the march began. Preceded by 
a battalion of policemen, the procession was seen approaching the 
City Hall Park frr m Chatham street First came the military under 
the command of Colonel Michael Corcoran of the Sixty-ninth regi- 
ment. Troop L., Brigade Lancers, Captain Bernard Reilly, Sixty- 
ninth regiment, acted as escort to the Commandant and bis Staff; 
then came the Irish American Guard, Captain James Brady ; Sixty- 
ninth Regiment National Cadets ; Second Regiment and Company 
H., Captain Campbeil, late Twenty-second Regiment, under command 
of Lieutenant-Colonel Nngent ; next the FirBt Regiment, Phcenix 
Brigade, under command of Lieutenant ) I ! I 

ron of Cavalry, consisting of Troop D., Captain Minton, and Troop 
A., Captain Leavy, First Regiment, under the command of the Senior 
Captain. 



The chief incident of the cortege v 
Irish harper was seated, dressed in £ 



tnre portrayed by Gray in his matchless lyric of the Bard, 
playing on the harp, and attracted much attention. Our artist has 
' ih of this most interesting feature in the 





Houston would have forced their way through the barriers of aristo- 

cra.ic exclusion in any country, as we have evidences in England by 
the rise of Disraeli, Ljndhurst, Eldon, Brougham, Macaulay and Can- 
ning ; and we cite these names in justice to such men as the subject 
of our presentsketch, who, from a very humble position, baa elevated 
himself to the commanding position of being a candidate for the 
President's chair— Bubject, of course, to the decision of the Conven- 
tion soon to be held at, Charleston. His strongest characteristics 
are an indomitable will, quickness and facility in analysis of what- 
ever subject his mind may graop, and a sagacity such as is possessed 

Stephen Arnold Douglas was born in Brandon, Rutland county, 
Vermont, 23d April, 1SI3. His father, Dr. Stephen A. Douglas, a 
I respectable physician of that town, died of apoplexy, on the 1st of 
' July, 1813, leaving two children, a daughter of twenty months, and 

to live with her brother, a bachelor i 
resided on a farm they had inherited from t 
quent marriage, disappointing them of a competency, compelled 
young Stephen, then aged fifteen, to apprentice himBelf to a cabinet- 
maker, in Middlebury, and afterwards at Brandon. His health fail- 
.ag, induced him to turn his attention to a less laborious pursuit, 

and son named Granger, ho went to reside with them in the State of 
New York, and attended Canandaigua Academy, at tbe Bame time 
devoting every spare minute to the study of law- In this quiet and 
laborious course he continued till his nineteenth year. In his 
twentieth year he removed to Cleveland, Ohio, where he entered the 
office of the Honorable I. J. AndrewB, who then represented that 
district in Congress, being the editor. From thence he went to 
Jacksonville, Illinois, which place he reached in a destitute con- 
dition. Finding no immediate opening for hia services, he went to 
Winchester, where he was engaged aa schoolmaster, devoting every 
evening, after his scholastic duties, to his legal studies. His savings 
aB a Bchoolmaster enabled him to commence the practice of the law, 
having previously obtained a licence, and he Boon made his indus- 
try and talenttell upon ibat little community. At this time the great 



of Jacksonville. The £ 



to establish the list of prices 
demanded, and was the first 
to place his name to tbe tariff 
when finally agreed upon. 

of his example will not be 
lost upon the other manu- 
facturers of Lynn and other 

We are indebted to Mr. W. 



THE HON. 8TEPHEN 
A. DOUGLAS. 

The Senator for Illinois is a 
proud instance of American 
foroing its way 



through 



i. Democratic 



ever suspended, although 
ignorant and impudent ora- 
tors continually utter such 




politics, and in 133-4 he was 
elected by the Legislature 
as States Attorney over Col. 
John J. Hardin. In 183C he 
was elected a member of the 
Legislature of Illinois, from 
Morgan County, being the 
youngest member in it. 



Mr.j Douglas received from 
President Van Buren the 
appointment of Land RegLi- 



or Congress in oppo- 
) Mr. Stuart, who was 
bya trifling majority, 
-ted by Mr, Douglas's 
that his opponent 
owed his election to the 
mistake of many of his con- 
stituents spelling his name 
as Douglass. 

After his defeat, the pre- 
sent Senator for Hlinois 
continued the practice oflaw 
in Springfield till 1840, when 
he canvassed the State for 
Van Buren and Johnson. At 
he Session of the Legisla- 
te in 1841 he was appointed 
me of the JodgeB of the 

Court, the duties 

he fulfilled till the 

of 1843, when he 

was nominated aB candidate 

for Congress for the Qoincy 



Twenty-Elrjhth Congress la 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



December, 1*43. In 1344 he waB again elected by a 

Before taking his seat for the third term of hia 
election aa a Representative, a vacancy occurred in 
the Senate, by the expiration of the terra of General 
Semple, and .Iwh.-r. ii,,,,,M, iq , W j fn grettt unanimity 
on the part of the Democrats of hia State, was elected 
body, where he first took bis 
irch, 1847. He was re-elected, 



which rescinded the 

Douglaa married, in 1847, a daughter of 

lartiD, of North Carolina, and with 

i large fortune in land and personal 

property. She died several years ago. In 1857 he 

! " tta, one of the belles of Waah- 

alao obtained 



Colonel Robert 



again, married, 



wen 1th. 

ir portrait is an excellent likeness, and repre- 
sents the Senator for Illinois as he is now daily seen 
in the Federal Capital. We are glad to announce 

indisposition, and that, wheiher aa Senator or Preai 
dent, be promises to give our Republio for many 
yeara to come the benefit of his commanding and 



political changes 
i Government, or 
ws in' regard 



searching intellect 

Such men aa Douglas, deepite f 
which are inevitable in a Republii 
whatever may be their peculiar 
the policy to be pursued by parties or 'Administra- 
tions, can never occupy a secondary position ; they 
only, aa age brings moderation to the fiery zeal of 
their middle life, become greater and dearer to the 
people they have served, and gather new glory 



The night previous to the departure of our special 
artiat and correspondent, Albert Berghaus, Esq., and 
. Dr. Augustus Rawlings, to represent Frank Leslie's 
Illustrated Xewspaper in England, a splendid sere- 
nade was given to them by some of their friendB, 
at the Metropolitan Hotel. The exquisite muaic 
discoursed by Dodworth'e band soon attracted a large 
concourse of people. It did not take long to find out 
the objects of toe serenade, and tbe information 
rapidly spread among the crowd, eliciting many Btrong 
and cordial expressions of sympathy for and appro- 
bation of our enterprise. 

Our ariiat and the doctor had been receiving hosts 
of friends during the evening, and this little episodi- 
cal surprise waa pleasant to all. The gentle aere- 
nadera were invited to enter the liberal portals of 
the Metropolitan Hotel, and the whole assembled me. 
party sat down to an ample supper, supplied from the tb 
bounteous larder of the Lelands. There waa much of 
music and much speaking, and the visible presence ge 
of Charles Heidseick reflected in every glasa added 
aapiritual beauty to the scene, which to be appreciated 
taated. 

The company separated at an hour too small to menti 
hearty expressions of good will towards Messrs. Rawli 
Berghaus, and wiahea for their safe voyage out and happy n 




•y an who were honored by her 
a highest penons in the land court- 
ing and cultivating her friendship. 
In the high and important position whioh she baa 

totv °^ 5? ^f at -? w year9 ' aB the lad 7 "PreBen- 
tative of the President of the United States, her 
oigni ] M aemaanor haa won admiration and respeot 
while her kindly and ladylike courtesy has en- 
deared her to all who come within the sphere of her 
gentle but fascinating influence. It ia a privilege to 
poBseas the friendship of one ao truly amiable and so 
unostentatiously good. Miss Lane is a blonde • of 
l -r,w-.,„-,„ t y we need not speak-the superb por- 
trait which we present thiB week will prove more 
explicit upon that point than any deacription we 
could pen. 



MASSA- 



THE NAUTICAL 8CHOOL 
CHU8ETT8. 

Op all the difficulties which beset the modern politi- 
cal economist the taak of providing for the poor and 
vagrant ia among the hardest to get over, and the 
most urgent, being always present, and constantly 
on Hie increase. Legislation in all countries fails to 
meet this necesaity and at best haa proved but of 
veey limited power in properly meeting the question. 
And indeed it would seem to follow as a natural 
sequence of events, that the more extended and the 
higher the civilization of a community, ao much 
harder to deal with and more threatening become 
the gaunt bands of grim poverty, with all its mon- 



i establishment . 



obedience due to t 



provided maintenance, 



education, the knowledge of 



tact that they are thus far failures, the reform 
scholar too often graduating in the State Prison. 

As another move in the right direction, the State 
- Massachusetts haa purchased two vesBela for the 
training 



i Reform School, with 
thoae of the hoya moat fitted for 
knowledge of aeamanship, which 



fit them for 



' ci;pi:!:^i:xTAi(Vf:>, > 



r-vr-ric.vnxo committee « 



honors showered upon the one have been reflected upon the other 
receiving additional lustre from the grace and virtue for which Miss 
Lane is so preeminently distinguished. 



MISS HARRIET LANE. 

inbjeel of our illustration, from the semi-official poBition which 
as bo long sustained with so much honor to herself and credit 
r country, may be justly termed the first lady in the land. At 
i orphan, and ahortly after her uncle, 



I the i 



the i 



Lancaster, Pennsylvania, dream of the future that was in store for 
her. Little did she dream, as Bhe wandered through the quiet and 
h! "1 «;I Cene - S ° f heF cbiIdhood ' 3 horQ e, that one day she should 
m """-3n of monarcha and the presiding geniaa over the 
e first man of*the Republic. And yet all this haa 



convert the Lancaster : 



MisBHarrietLane 












White House at Waah- 



service in the merchant t 

The first suggestion of the State Nautical School 
was made by the Governor in his special Meaaage sent 
to the House of Representatives on the first day of 
Ae extra session of the Legislature, in which he 
announced the destruction by fire of a portion of 
the buildings of the State Reform School at West- 
boro\ After speaking of the general want of Ameri- 
can sailors on our merchant vessels, he suggests the 
idea whether it wonld not be wise to make some 
provision for the education of seamen, and to turn 
Qusstioxs of aome of the excess of vicious youth to pursuits so 
>w the jail congenial to many of them, and tending to the en- 
zSO.— photo- largement and security of our commerce, the exten- 
sion of American liberty and the honor of onr national 
flag. 
The matter was referred to a Special Committee, a bill waa re- 
ported and pasaed both Houses, and became a law by the signature 

The government of the nautical branch ia veated in five truatees 
three appointed by the Governor and Council, to hold office three 
years, and one to be appointed every year— one appointed by the 
Boston Board of Trade and one by the Boaton Marine Society each 
for the term of.one year, and to be approved by the Governor and 
Council. The trustees receive no compensation, but are allowed 
their expenses. They are made a corporation for the purpose of 
holding in trust for the State the necessary property and investing 
the same. They have the control of tbe school ship, the appoint- 
ment of superintendent, teachers, &c, the making of by-laws, and 
' "' " '"" ' of the corpora- 




284 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



Toe rtlp Ri>ck»ll, six buttonsd ana forty toM, , New Books, MUSIC, &C. 

18 hundred and forty feet lone on tee upper deck | ' _ 

\!? r JK! Two New BrilliaDt and Successful 
Novels. 



and thirty feet 

thousand dollar?, and has bei 

designs or lh« school. 

The old cabio on fleet has Wn remodellerl. no 
bb to give large state-room- for the captain and 
spare state-rooms, and a very 
At t^e opening ff the hold 
will be placed a large skylight giving light to 



parts by open work parlit'ona. The forward com- I 
putraent will be occupied by the two cooks, for j j 
there will bo a crew of ex persons on boi'd be- i ( 
Bides the boys. H*re also ihe stores will be re- j -\ 
oeived on bOMd t'lrnnirh porta To* next com- 1 i 
panuieat will be the mess-room for thnbovs thirty- J 
three feet long an-l tTenty-eiatU wide. Adjoining j J 



LIFE BEFOEE HIM. 

A NOVEL OF AMERICAN LTFE. 



caU-ul^t, ii hi tic in.nin ; .1.- an? 1 u ,,lr ,\ «nd fr>rty 
boys at ono time U i-> w-.|j i:»!.t-l f-om t -e stnrn 
and the eidss, and *vill b* supplied with double 
deBlcs- 

Below all thii ]\ th> ■'-•pin; decV. extending 
the whole length and breadth of the s ip witboii 
Interruption, one !■■!" :;i'.; m-1 ti-iiiy fc t Ion-; and 
twentj-M/.ii 1 feet. wid-. h w:ll be supplied with 
three rows of do'.-Vn h-.h<t irrnH in 



for two large taoki, each holding about tout 
■and gallons Tim »ht? in - specie d to bo 
for sea about the lir*'. of M*v. la about 
weeks she will p into dock to be coppered. She 
will draw twelve and a half or thirteen feet or 
water. When Bhe is completely fi .^d out the fact 



CHAMPION'S BELT OF ENGLAND 
Tin Champion's Celt of England, lih'ch we 4 
grave thb week nod =bieh i- to be cor.t<<t-df 
by Sajers ind Heenati Id Bogland.on tb^ Id h 

April, is both Vdlin'^e n d bfimtifnt It s of col 
silver, chastely and c'eK^'i'Ip dpplgned and c< 
one hnndred poou^s Me»liog. It waj cot up 1 
public rabaorlptioo, and aiven to the candidate ■ 
condition that he must fi^bt. &11 comers wit in p 
mon'hs af'er tlie wioning of eocb. tunl? or fnilii 
to do so, mint forfeit 1) cUim 1,0 '.he Oh-mii r 
ship of England He I' not bouud 'o fig t. for h> 



becomes his property to do * 
There are further conditions 
holding of the htlt It mm 1 I 



Such are the cood tiohi ou whicl 
present Coamjiion bold-« tieClnm 
he won it to gallantly from the 

half an ir,ch, and weighing fonrt 
pouudB.he ha* fought Four battlet 
position, and has >>l*ays held 



won, aud be is de'era. 

Should our A merit 

from the Tet'oob'abU 



BURNETT'S COCOAINE. 

Premature Loss of the Hair, 



DANDRUFF. 



A. A. FULLER. 
l*rcd by JOSEPn BURVTeTT & CO., Boston, and fu 

r dealt,... ren'-mlly. nt en rent* ii boltle. 



SECRET ART OF ( 
or »1. Address Onion A 



ilING FISH a« font . 



AGAINST WIND AND TIDE. 

BY HOLME LEE, 

or of " Kaiitie Draxok." ,; Sylvan norr'e DaroimtH,' 

mo Volume. 12mo , III) paces ; Clotb. Prlco SI. 

auspiciously 



• 1 |io;l ff-c, on iit -,|.i ef |,rlre. 



What Everybody Wants. 
EVERYBODY'S LAWYER 

Counsellor in Business, 

BY FRANK CROSBY, 
OF THE PHILADELPHIA BAR. 
It Tells Yon How to tin 



1 Villa Yin 11 ;■;'■'■' <■• 

awl Lin . "P Ik ii.iei.n Ft'.CEU-ie an! 

It Te'ls You Die lee. t.. r ti,e i .„. >.— n. .:,■ ,. r rir.H^ 
It Telia Yon n..» n „,,„ „ v~„ . r t i r , r . rlv 

with term, for r.'imv.iTMV wit' ~ 
It Tells YOU The 1l»i1 rolntlom csl«tin s bet™ 

U Tell9 YljU VCtlil , "Ti-lithl... r.1,^1 au.l StANT 

It Tells YOU The L-,w he MtuiAMis' 1 tRy.= n 



Sewing MacMnes. 



BAKTHOLF'S 
SEWING MACHINES. 
434 Broadway, cor. Howard St., 



MANUFACTURERS 



Bartholf Manufacturing Compary, 
. 434 Broadway, cor. Howard St., New York. 
AGENTS WAXiED. 226-29 



SINGER'S SEWING MACHINES. 
An Entire New Style. 



FINKLE & LYON'! 



Pianofortes. 



Superior Piorcfortcs. 






Wonderful Imj 



^ 



Health of American Women, 



It Tells You ™» b L»™ 
It Telll You The L.1W t 



A YEAR 



JOEH E POfTBR, Publ.tber. 



LOTTERIES- 
WOOD, EDDY &. CO. 

tere.l ,„ the ^t.ite. el !lel.,w.,re Ulel llrerR!e : eD'l 

t .i ei.t.i:;. !■ 1. hi. ... evil |.rete. I i- ilieii^h thev 

'-eiit. Th. M Leer ivmiM n-.j.-i-t te ll\ eel ntU-n 



n tin. .1,.. ..v,,il; 11. 'i.t te I. tie. |,l.u'e tilde' eeti 
''" if n«i in .■■-. -. en ne I--, >■! r, 



FilB, OF TEE AMEKICAN 1NST1TDTE 
FKANKLIN INSTITUTE, 

tie'. X: it .lie.iv eme r.un. e: 1 n e"m Hv wlieieeei 
exhibited. 

OFFICE 503 BR0.\DWAY 000 

Singer's Sewing Machine. 

THE great popularity of these Machines may 
reaililv he iimiei.i.ieij wl,en ''e e tact is &■ 

ONE THOUSAND COLLARS A VEAR. 



FAMILY SEWING MACHINES, 

UNQUESTIONABLY THE BEST IN USE. 



eiie.l. N'eie Hlmii i 11 St. tieiet. Si | 

Oilileinii, e[!,.etH,iiiLi i rinieiiieo. 

ALL 1UCHINES WAKI!,\NTED. 
JSS-SEND FOR A CIRCULAR 



$40.-Parker Sewing Machine Co. 

/'V If LOW Mie'ilie. under ll.e Jillleti.- n| II, e 




-;;;;;.-_ 



"Words and Music 



Om Buodre-: Eonga < 
)D6 Huudrtd ioiig» o 

OlllTER DaT30N 3 & P cS.; 27 



a::: 



aje'i' ''l.jN'lI.i. "U'hi : ."':il"<ntfe"t'° X. ^ 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER 



DP. RAim'AVS Ml'lilMii of rrp.r. 
VS REGULATTS'G PILLS AND READY I 



r .■'RKDCRICK R PACK, n -li, tin^iiUml j.hyjid 
n.-y.^linoat <>t rier.r! ■' |-Vv.:-r, Mr,-,-!^, m.-I ..'tl,.-r r 



and Ready Relief. 

LIEF and REGULATING I 



tADWAY'S READY RE- 

c.-t iVoHy vviiii llic P.C--L-1 v 



FUBNITUKE ! FUKNITUBE ! ! 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. 
DEGRAAF & TAYLOR, 

(Formerly H. P. DegbAaf.) 

Wo. 87 Bowery, New York. 

!»rl«3 In height, and extends 242 foot through to No. 65 Christie si 



They are prepared to i 



ROSEWOOD PARLOR AND CHAMBER FURNITURE; 
Mahogany and Walnut Parlor and Chamber Furniture ; 

•TE and WOOD SEAT work, all qualities ; HAIR, HUSE end SPRING MATTRESSES, a large stock ; ETAM 



JENNY LIND AND EXTENSION POST BEDSTEADS, 

Five feet wide, especially for lhe Southern Trade 



FEND*'* 

BRONCHIAL CIGARETTES, 



Holloway's Pills and Ointme; 



Kennedy's Medical Discovery 



Important Invention for Married People 



M^ 



FIREPROOF STOVE PIPE, 

THIS rr?E CANNOT SMOKE, DRIP OR COME APARJ 



g^C) UPHOLSTERY. 



359. 




HARDWARE FOR CASH. 

SAMUEL J. M. SEXTON, 



HARDWARE AND CUTLERY, 

Builders' Hardware and Mechanics' Tools, 
WROUGHT AND CUT NAILS, 

Hollow Ware, Britannia, Plated and Tin Ware, 

GREENWICH STREET, BETWEEN MURRAY AND WAR 

tO- HOPES, BRUSHES, POWDER, SHOT, So. -&. 
GENT FOR PATENT WATER COOLERS. 225a 



mm 



G^ 



Smith and Wesson's Seven-Shooter, 



J. W. STORRS,. Agent, 

miTTS PISTOL Is the light 



COUNTING-HOUSE 
OFFICE FURNITURE 



JOHN E. FEEKS, 
PUBLISHERS' AGENT, 



London (Mb B ace 



AT 



The Art of Catching Fish Alii 



w 



Sands' Sarsapari 



MADAME RALLINGS, 



"TBE.FELIO,," 

"TREFELIO," 

"TREFELIO," 

THE SECRET 
THE SECRET 
THE SECRET 

OF BEAUTY. 
OF BEAUTY. 
OF BEAUTY. 

THE SHORE! 



THE COURT OF LOUIS XT1 
A Beautiful 

COMPLEXION 

GUARANTEED 

FAITHFULLY 
APPLIED. 



Lazell, Marsh & Gardiner, 

10 Gold Stro«t, K. T. 



Those who want perfectly wholesome SaleratuB. 
will inquire ! ilm-hired by the na- 

dersigucj, wliiclj CLiiuM.i t J1 .^vr,.|R.,i ln.^iruu-tl, ..!,- .,,-, 



J.-ir: [■•Vic. in- ;, 



TOMES, SON & MELVAIN, 
No. 6 Maiden Lane, 

NEW YORK, 

IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN 

GUNS, PISTOLS, 

CUTLERY, PLATED WARE, 

JEWELLERY, FANCY GOODS, 
BRUSHES, PERFUMERY AND SOAPS, 



I?AAC BUCHANAN I 



LORD WARD'S 

WORCESTERSHIRE SACCE. 




• ■ ' '■'■". 

1,^-1 ri-im. T. (;. t'j>:Af::,3 



isao. 

PLIMPTON, FISHER & CO., 

FINE STRAW GOODS, 

81 Chambers St,, rTew York, 

SAW HATS, BONNETS AND CHILDREN'S 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




SENT BY EXPRESS 

E-VBK.-Z"WHEB,E. 






Retailed at Wholesale Prices. 

Hade to Measure at 818 per doz. or Six for $0. 

MADE OF NEW-YORK MILLS MUSLIN, 



MADE AT $2 EAOU. 
P. S.-Thosewho IhlDk I cannot make 
doEen*18uue B hIrls. 

Making and cutting"! 



Self Measurement for Shirts. 



"W-A.IR.iD., from London, 

387 Broadway, up stairs, 



I860. SUMMER BOARDING. IS60, 
THE FAIRFIELD HOUSE, 

FAIRFIELD, CT., 

Will bo ready for Company about Hay 1. 



HEMMER, TUCKEll, FELLER, BINDER 
AND GAUGE COMBINED, just patent 

applied to any Sowing Machine. b\ iu,y om\ in a 

LIL PRICE, *5. LIBERAL DISCOUNT TO THE TRADE, 
lore by mall iroppllod, postage paid. Complete instruc- 

P> with ''v.i v Hi iLirnnr. .Send for ft circular. 

io, UNIVERSAL BOSOM-FdLI'KK AMi SFLK MARK 



\<-\ iSm--' Urn-=sel>, 75 els., SO els., 90 cts. ami i 
I i. uiic Brussels, ;1 25 per yard. 



Just Published, 

^WINCHESTER'S ANNUAL_MASONIC_ 



Mi:iv]in:v i-njt I-...). 



U' ..] ..„h 

mo- -.] 



WHEELER & WILSON'S 
SEWING MACHINES, 

WITH IMPORTANT IMPROVEMENTS. 

The Great Economizer or Time and Freaeiver t 



IE I.jCIi STITt 11 MADE BY THIS MACHINE 

— i L i ( 1 (i a I >,al. 

iK'lioll 111 Hi..- J 1 1" :■■■"■ ^ or&^viiiuMiicliiu. •■[-■ :ilin.iiinn-.| 

■ilvrti-iii'.: .nlmni,-. Their utility ii .- idldHhe.l 

1 O V.III.IIH {HIT) :'. S.I liir .V J) I,'. I.J,]] ],,M 



Maeliiin' won ill.? h ic lies l v rem lain. Wo may instance thi 

Si.ii!- Mir.-; "I -V-u- Vi'i-l;, Nnv .l.-r -.-v lVi,ir- vlvuin.i Ken 
- ■ Virginia, "" ' 

;:,, ■ . ' lu,. ,. <; :-i. I ->'!i . iu]i],i,..r : , . i; ; . hruuij.l . 



California, and llio 
WaaciJ.-i.. At the Fair of' the Si. Louis 



v.,i,-.-. ^.u-.i.-m-i ■■.. ..,,.. ■; - .'i . .' 

■v.",'. " i, III,- r \.v_\;d- LP. I r-[:.,l,h ;] r, - (, , .',-.. 

VlMi' TOR A CIRCULAR. o 



Important to every man who keeps 



THORLEY'S FOOD FOR CATTLE. 



WHOLE CASKS CONTAINING 44 



Japanese and India Silks, 

•A'TDX O'.AI-'ES, SILKS, SATINS, SH*"™ 

. j I M. '. . r. . i . . • 

M , Pongees and Lulong Silks. 
SHANGHAE Pineapple Dress Gauze? nnr) Wa-li Siiks. 
MAN' ILL V Fiiibroi,lfie,| Pmeappl.- I |.ll;f-. . < 'iitf', .V. 

RICH :uul a.^orli'.l Ui i ami .Jai-n.. ■■■ < Irna. 

PARIS and Spanish Fans, every color and newest styles. 
BLACK Pineapple Pn-.-.-e-<, Suneri'ir (juahiy 
CANTON Sandalwood, Ivory and other handsome Fans. 
Ii:i-H iw-Oak Bracelets, Brooches, Ear-Drops, Pins, &c 
CARVED Sindalwoo,|i,^i niii,,,- Kmr, )'.■>:■:■■■■■. 
AMKEK'.W Iiiiliun i;m:i,| ami Barkwnrk, Feather Fans, 4c. 
AMERICAN lu.Han Feather Fans, &c. 



HANOVER SAVE 

840,000 

VJE N UJS OF TITIAN, 

engraving of which, superbly tinted In oil, and a tr 
y of the original, in outline, expression and coloring, 



TWO DOLLARS, 
HANDSOME PRESENT 




• Consumption and Asthma Cured. 

/TvR. H. JAMES discovered, while in the East 

/ \J Indies, a certain core for Codshh 

n .-■■,. ;, 

■m,.,- v.-a<:.< -.■■■;, nr- :■- ,;:-. II ^ " > -„ 

,-.'.., ' ■ i|.< ■ o'ii. ., in lull .In ■ '" II11 ' f 

„vl ■!!- ■-■ nillv using this remedy, free, on <cc-.\,i <,i / 

Lb- . ■■■'■:■ -..'. .■■!■ : - ■'■■ '!»! ■•■' ■ ''-i,i,.. ■ 



100,000 Copici 



Venus of the Dresden Gallery, 

a wonderful cony. Thero is nothing coarse, pmrli 

, i Illy h :■ Hi- Fi ■'■■'■■ ■■' "■■ be - <• 

"'DIVINE PERFECTION OF A WOMAN." 



aluables and Merchandise to and from, i 

East, West and South. 

74 Broadway. mo-* 8 



YON'S KATHAIRQN 

FOR THE HAIR 11V M 

la, beyond question, the flnealand most popular article evw 

'-.. ■■■ n :.•' ■ " :■ ■ ■' - ■' - ' ■■ ■■ : '- -■■-■' ' v '" 
, nt= per bottle, 219-31oaw 




f CoBgreea in me year 19G0 by FTU3K LESm, In the ClCTk'fl Office of the DifiTTict CflTm tor the SoaTlieTa District of t 



No. 227.— Vol. IX.1 



NEW YORK, SATURDAY, APRIL 7, 





FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER, 



THE 8PRAY MYSTERY- 

ctly npon the news of the E. A. Johnson morde 
d of another of those horrible my teries whic 



picked up a yawl-boat contaii 

badly damaged by a collision 
fifteen minutes, taking down 
nod his brother. Captain We 



he' the captain, named 1 
•ught the Chinaman to Jersey 
t the dock, jumped ashore and 



safety on board the Lnciuda. The capta 
of the Spray was strewn with bedding i 
ahowlng that the cabin had been overhai 



i bad the Spray been properly : 



Bridge. The offloers at once started in pursuit. The Chinaman, 
whose name is Jaokalof, was arrested and brought to Jersey City 
by four persons named John Sanford, Henry Wilson, William Jaco- 
bus and John Douglas, who were engaged at work on the railroad 
bridge. At Jersey City the prisoner was searched by policeman 
George W. Clark, when upon his person were found secreted three 
hundred and ninety-she dollars and eighty oenta, of which three hun- 
dred and twenty-seven dollars was in gold. He had dn two shirts, 
and the money was found wrapped up In a stocking strapped 
around his waist and nsxt to his body. Th( 
lodged in the station-home In Jersey City, ft 
moved by the Deputy Marshal to Newark 
United States C. 



red and thirty-four for annexation to Piedmont, and two votes foi 
remaining a portion of the Pope's dominion. We may, therefore, 
consider their incorporation with Sardinia as a fact. Savoy and Nice 
are to be given to France, and as England does not seem inclined to 
offer any ierions opposition to the plan, the rest of Europe may pro- 
bably protest, and there the matter will rest. In order to soothe 
Austria, Louis Napoleon had threatened to withdraw the French 
army if Victor Emanuel accepted RoniBgna and Tuscany, but M. 
Thouvenel baa assured Lord Cowley that the Emperor was glad 
of England insisting upon the right of the Italians to choose then- 
own rulers, since it absolved him from his Villafranoa and Zurich 
engagements. Naples was in a very unsettled state. The arrival of 
the British fleet in the Bay of Naples had greatly edited the popu- 
laoc. Part of the fleet was in the inner bay and part in the onter 
one. It is rumored that Austria has assured Prussia that although 
he absorption of Savoy, yet she 



! ready to join ber 

d. The Moors had 

Tetnan. The war was! 






■erely trying the finances of Spain. It may, 
wever, nave ths effect of rousing the country of the Cid, instead 
bleeding It to death. Austria had greatly increased her forces in 
Venetla. Everything threatened a renewal of .war. 






Murder by the Community. 



thosi 



alamities 



[sited 



Tuesday, our reporte 
the prisoner in his eel 
e artist to take a skei 
inlet and orderly ma. 

asked him if he was 

me vory sorry." Th 



iry Borry 
mingly a 

v read his Bibli 



'Joh<,ny, do you know who God 
' Yes," said the Chinaman, " me 
" Then, you will not lie ; tell me, why did yon do so mnoh 



think, they hang me i 



not. seeming afraid th it such 

One marked n-.-cuti.iily .-,11 ante every obs 
JacUatow-the look ol positive treachery which 
eyes. Otherwise there is nothing remarkable ii 



l— ho very good to me— yt 
whether he would be hung i 



rather 


slenderly b 




,„,;,„. 




as\o°h?, "release 






oformsd by 












nine years 




t bad-lo 








the J, 




n the China Sea. 


Dr. 


paldlng.Inhisac 


ouu 01 


















ppi wai 


































on board the ves 
















ch pro- 
ited by 


pnety 
one of 


the officers 


the gooc 


opinion 

l! I, 


'[°\ 


b«n KcoVntod 


derhe 




tne employ of C 










barged. 


Hiiia 




visit h 




ery, wa 


re hundreds 


f curiosity-seekers daily 



ims at the stake by Indians. We ire not certain that the men- 
>ay of those who perished at the tenemenHiouso burning on 
Wodneiday night was not more tormenting, in its dreadful uncer- 
tainty between escape and being crushed, burned or suffocated, 
than If they had positively known that speedy death was before 
them. In plain terms, for the seoond time within a few months, this 
Christian, refined, virtnoua, and very Sabbath-keeping community of 
ours, has seen human beings die in agony by the dozen, simply be- 
cause Its " moral enterprise " does not interfere with ninrder in tl 
way of investment of capital. It has a great deal to say to slnne 
or a twopenny caste, and can legialate and bore and even " oim 
bus" bills in defiance of common honesty and decency to punis 
them. But it does nothing against black murder. " That is not 



it-honses which have been destroyed by fire in tbi 
i every instance a case of wholesale murder, of ii 
lying cut and dried for months or years right before 



r jury labor, the value of justice would be very materially 
be no snob thing 



i." Wealthy Mr. Dives on a committee makes this boast and 
to be paid that he may be puffed of men, and poor Lazarna 
lame committee must of course resign his little but greatly 



uiiiimuuon of a man's merit that having worked well he receiv, 
air compensation for it. So far as setting a good example is ( 
cerned, or bo far as discountenancing a custom which is made 
pretext for much thievery is in question, he better acts the part i 
good citizen by taking pay than by declining it. If a man is desir 
of really serving a cause he can generally do so, either from 
pocket or otherwise, without giving it unrewarded labor. And 
great proportion of cases where those serving gratis do not 






tually ■ 

not caring for reward, or a deeply calculating v 
country generaUy takes the form of hoping to make credit and capi- 
tal ont of the " magnanimous dodge." 

There Is no earthly employment, be it that of legislator, juryman, 
vestryman, or any other laborer for the publio good, which should 



lity, the] 

)ff iniquity. The pi 



of a truly devilish kind had piled togetl 



y those interested 
till the match ol 



i gain a good percentag! 
s. Mothers and childrer 



■juiing them, we 



i in dayB to come these sins of negligence, t 
slardly paisiog over villainies like this wh 

ill be urged against this ago as torture by t 
for freedom of thought are now legardet 

vhom they deemed had been a 
ir the vile speculator In lives 1 



do anything for nothing, and pu 
it warped by diseased Ber 



row in Trusts and Banks and the like woi 
There i. always a little conscience in n 
precisely in proportion as they lose their i 



uld be allowed to 
it perfectly sonnd 

loiples of political 
principle of fair 
I be more honestly 



City Eailroaas as they ought to be. 

ikce New York seems to be in a fair way to be stretohed like St. 
awrence on a gridiron.it is but right, we think, that our city should 

ay be done properly, and in modern parlance, " on the square." 



t finding his tonnentort 
l gently reminded Ihem 
irn. This Is just what v, 



letting 1 



ugh to he successful 
i percentage of its i 
upholding it. Ths 



T AUKA KEENES THEATKE— 024 Bnoin 

THE NEW rfiI.-Fl'"lPKAM \ ] vr::v - 

„„ ™. COLLFJ ' :v i:a " n 



W*i i---i ■>-■ •ibi-:a-ji:i:. .. - ;:,.,. ....,, 
Broome Shii:i-,„ 



.Fitly ouu Twenty-live C 



rjlHB OEIGiN.-u, Axn ./^ij.i.Em: ntn i;i:m:i:altom thumb, 

Ech^oU .iii'l Famine rr'i. :'.',, ' • [ /:', , 1 ,.' " k " ''"' Ul " ' i:im,'.lutioii ol 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 

. raANK LESLIE, Editor and PabliBher. 

A'i'lf TORK, AMir.~l,~m. 
LusLni, IV City It.l! s.|,|.,ry, N.„ Yurk. 
TERM8 FOR THI8 PAPER. 



j SQUARE, NEW YORK. 



Foreign News, 
om Europe are encouraging for Italian Freedom. 



>rlry_ Bologna giving twenty-o 



Again, the toleration in c 

d rotten dens, affords an argumeut to those who do not reason oi 

e mat'er against making any philanthropic effort at all to provid- 

cent and cheap communal homes for the poor. Tin- iiii.^iiy 

eso horrible homes, in which poverty, innocence, crime and ever 

iror fiud shelter, invited thither by landlords who would givi 

shelter to imps of darkness themselves for money, has brought thi 

very name of tenement-houses into disrepute. And all this — murde 

and crime, and nameless misery in countleaa forms, crowned by i 

death of fire', whose only wonder is that it did not come sooner- 

i3 tolerated and grinned over by selSsb. speculators, and is not made 

the subject of iudigoant action and prompt legislat 

ral reprobation. How should it — who would be s< 

virtnoua community 83 to believe there can really be anything very 

wicked in a " nrat-rate investment V 



The Laborers and their Hire. 

A OOERESPONDBNT of the New York Times very properly c 
tion to the generally prevalent injustice of claiming the s 
physicians, chemists, or any "experts" in criminal 

which allows a moderate daily sum to a juryman, gives ii 



nd other 
The law 



> definitely decide the po 



i that ouly 
properly 



■. ;i.U'l lli'..'i'..' ,\;i, I. m uni- m ;ui in ;\..'K- V„,l; , :..,al.|.' \,\ ,Ii.mIv to 
I" i i-'^ptThin, ii ,hnI ,.i- i,',iii,io,M ,i, ,■„!,-,] I , R - ■■;,„•. I',,, ihi-ee 

; u-„Hiii- 1111, m Hi, r i. win, a rinc ul :'.'-. 1 1 iiaii-m- „-. ,,,- him 

■■-'■ "I iit'L'l-'i I. urn! t ■••.Ijtui.- u;i. in a iii/stt.',- i.Ml a v . nl r'j l-,- 1, ;| J 

ed g threed aj S rpay'A, i-?r',T;ii'^ ? Vi'i' hllC D ° W C ge of ltj <iie * 
sideration, as that 
stand in the posi- 

t rhi-f. sitce it can compel attendance 



mt anything of this spirit of decency aud liberalit; 
lanagement of the city passenger roads of New Yc 
illy untrue. Their gains bava increased, they are si 
imes into their treasuries by the peck, and far fron 



they fell. Our city railroads give as a more contemptible 
i of ingratitude than did the piga in question, for after staffing 
ves they proceed to wantonly injure the tree. 



r. If a railroad has so many customers that some are obliged to 
id, it should provide extra cars for them as it can always very 
1 afford to do. There is no room for argument in this matter. If 
cents is not enough— which it is abundantly— let sis be charged, 
let us hear no more of these preposterous falsehoods, that oom- 
ies whose cars which are crammed every day like mackerel 

he standing-np syatem as tolerated is a great wrong, firstly to 
standersup, who ought to be accommodated with extra cars, 
secondly to thoae sitting down, who have no desire to have legs 
sezing against their knees, or coat tail? in their faces, or to have 
r passage in and out impeded in the present acaudalon, manner. 



i by i 



111; UI'.kT 



) our cotemporanes tint »l,cv t,ii;.- . V- subject up betimes, an 
mt the speculating gentry are compelled to consult the comfi 
le public as well as their own little interest?. Toey should be 

i perfect order all the year through, or to he mo 
ich order as the Sixth avenue is not in a. prese 



they i 



EDITORIAL GLANCES AT MEN AND THINQ8. 



s of men who give unwilling service for inadequate 

gards jurymen it la notorious that the present bj 
of placing in judgment numbers of men who shoull , \ ,| ,, 

i in a court-room except as p.isoners, whild their aupe- .-ii i i„. r,u,i., l. -i<. n 

^ence, acd above all in integrity, too frequently con- ' TUat clever and spic 
^uch duty, If there were something like a fair soale n New Vori; m are cerh 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



unpleasant capital of Satan the disagreeable 



Tom. touching somebody'.-} calf, ' there's a fellow i 
iro'a somebody in my bed, too.' 

ipvlin- oo Hi" floor ; Tom Was left in pn.-^e.-iou o 



■ You are a devilish I 



■ l.iiu truth- alunn ihe dii-giijtiiij.' t 

:ho.=c di-mal ir,- le.--re.ei.i. Id a ,!er,:e_y paper w< 



virtue- on !!,.■ tolling deep. 

undertaker of Jersey City, if he 
' York papers for publi.-Muc i> few 



robber Cortluas, . 



t go somewhat to make the ' 



will fall into our l,ip by the ire-re ton:e of gravitation. 
Tlie Case of Mr. Williams, now In the Tombs t 



A Beautiful Pit f=i ,< .-[,-., i 



I the (Wdin- ouiieir 



i this country and Europe 



■merpn-e profitable. 



Tom Thumb a* Hope i !);yim I,. 



LITERATURE. 

called A Trip to Cuba., by Mr.-, .IuIm Ward Howe. 



have- rt'L-oiTCd from Rudd & Cardjtos, 
•tic Geologists, by Tbomus A. Davica. Tbj 
. geological facts by the statement of hi: 



>■■ '.'■>'■!:■ 'tUi^-y il..'."!.M...:..nr;,-- 



i Kud.l .V Cnf -!■■!: *ve have nV-"o r-'r-Mwo a mo-i ini've-l-iiiii: i\ 



I,, ... |M,,,ie i-i^.rj.-.'- i T - > i ■ .-• t ■ ' ii- ■ ■.):■! I '"■ »> '■.■ I' v. r.-ii.l !■;.. 

:iillJ..-ii'F, 111.' -ll.'ULlh t ■■ ■ 1 . i i - ■ . I ■■ ■ — I .!:.'lliy "I ill-'. Iiuli ie 






rl 1 Hoi" 11 | 1 1 I I 1 1 

■ A l'oe Will y< 1 liave.i L.o ._■.■;.).;.. t »lm will .-.■[.ni. l.mi in Hie bre;nlil, 






1 hope that Edgar A- . 



i: - L-". : s ..r ' . ■■= M ..■:.!■ i-'n'int'M l>v ,i dl h'-j : -v.-! i > "r: I '-- ' > <■■'<: 

.■..!.!.i:-t-i:. Hull A. -"-i .< c.lill Hi IS Uli.-lx and . |.-.i;!> ej-eiviv.-d ,in.i .-.-■in; 



t i.iiii|.1i a.-ljii-vf-.l n L'ii.'jI.iiii] !.-■ vV,,i.-- AN.-i ihe talliee ir 
..; the ■ ea.oii, inn; I .i (■iim.'r m[ al-i-.-oi-". ve-M ': \ ■ in.-' 






" the deepe-t and e!e.,re.-| thinker- 



.■ third soiree lakes place o 



NEWS OF THE WEEK. 






: occurred lately in Baltimore. As i 



ie keepH the name or the village to himself. ... At a 
u rmall Mind .-panel (linpiuii cd, and it wa* sup- 



orwarded by Hie i'erry Cenm. .■..- to the ivble .-reveiilh, to ^i-t- 

juration of tho gallant Cum wo. !,■>,-,.■'.-< -;i.uw- next Soptembar. Bti 
iread tho Are. Will the Seventh v-nhir.- nfl-.-r theii VVa-liincton 



e diiy.s Ihc Mayor, Recorder and Al 



,riu-oi fluhaand, 



...On lin'-dav ,ihpr,i|i m-i.. i-'|e t -r,. i .hir. 
.- i.irl'jui)-; t.. London and Havre inside of 



I 

•'lhro-je.il thi 



shroud. The employes < 



S.T. 



l'i'".'l"il'.nl.""' '" 



■ 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



~rf=slL 




out of employment, find 

pleasant parties to prevent the idle from becoming vicious. Of this 
character was the great clam chowder party devised for and patron- 
ized by the female operatives of Lynn. We need hardly say the 



The place appointed for the chowder party was the other oide of 
High Rock, a most appropriiU' -r. : i , ..nwnionl *\t<>i., wliioh ivas 
early alive with busy men, ana resounded with the lond note 
of preparation. The clams were brought in huge basketa, and the 
luscions bivalves, together with the other materials, duly deposited 
in some dozen immense clam kettles. While some chopped up 



others lighted tbe fires nuder each kettle, 
Bteam began to ascend, and far ofT the 



wood to the fitting s 
and the cooks ming 
splendid stew. Soon 

marching line of pretty women must have sullied up the ricn 
savory amell of the anticipated feast. Preceded by tbe band, 
coursing lively and spirited music, the ladies marched, four abr 
with banners waving and v. ith paonikiua in hand, on to 
chowder ground. Crowd* of people thronged the whole lit 
march, and cheered loudly and heartily. It was indeed a : 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



■""■■■'■'"• « ■'" ■>■■■'! n." « -"'"-1' "•"'■' "'I ""' 

>,li> ■ II is heller lo 1 .. . .-n.,,1... „,„,i,,i rs it.-.L to il-ll.i.-t 



THE MYSTERY; 
GIPSY GIRL OF KOTSWOLD. 

A ROMANCE BY J. F. SMITH. 

Author of " Subsloncr and Slwdcw," " Smiles and Tears," "Dii 

Tarleton," " Phases of Life," &c. 

The daily visits of Lord Arthur to the residence of Herbert I.n< 
bail i,..»'l.ocii i. i.lii.u.-.i I 1 ..: seroiel immbs; I- t -0 caicfnlly In 

Blight"' e'*°pioio" ol ■ < ii»"eli.( ! oiler' ilismVr represented himself 

L "i'mid'e^du'v 
lever having beer 

at the seme lira 
1. To have witnc 

i ld,T 1.]'. Itel . u ti.i syinp.i 



:.• -.-.-.I in w..i I,. M I,n,l i.-ai, ...I ' 

, Hi ,.,, ',:•■.,!,,, », ,■ .1 ie.ie -i.ole.a i: 
lee ]■;,'•,', I CCU,1, hP-S nit), \, IlK'l, he 

>\ ,, : :, ihe ll.at c, r, dialled tbe bitlt 

l„] F.l.Bl-t lo if,. Mil.- I„.| !■■ r -1-rlT. 
„ spil ,. v. if-. .l|,llv.- he .»,l,l «.,■ 



. but ihpy fsiled to 
than by her tears. 



. r ,,r,';>; 



"My tongue can 6 
nan/rhc answered. 

i,'„,'fflpTa"u.Vp,ffl 
From that hour bei 



K^,:;,:;: 



befn'OK welfare,,' l,i- proi.-gO; not one appeal ,■■,! ,ai.|aci.r 
nd ,bey were itjecled almost as quickly as iLc-y presented tbel 

'llrc'ldca o' making her t'e ^ ife never struck bin 



,!:... I,.!, I!.:, 

i ordered ot 



.IhatiSfSKiS 

grasp it and i 



upport. Re; 
' replied be 



ihe stropi: l,,vp ,,( n;..i,Li.ml :is hrni lofolv, 
'worship. IV, II you bp mine? Do not an 



,,-iy"lrat'i'n l ,'. L TiVi»''i'K,',"i ! 'il^;,':!,;,'.^].'o.'J. ,V,,i.l'o'i ," 'J ',V ? i?,','.. .'■', ,'." 
a.l mad. s„.l,-.-|, :,:, impi.~i ]., , l„ „i. ,bo,.i,l break tbe 

■• II nv a |.|. ■,,.,>: I in „..i:,\ , | 1 ,u,.',!- Tl.a! },-,!,, u |.', ,..); be I l„ 

e.-ome bis viifp ,,,-vu p,.i c i,,| inio l.prvrildPKl ihouclits. 

^AUbe word " husband," a cry ot mingled joy and anguish escaped 

"Bleseyon. Arthur!" she exclaimed, "God bless you for that 
tisli. vile enough to accept the generous 



Idle.— i.ev, 






- Ii,i..,,pi„ e ■ said >!r:.v. ■• ,l„ not mock me." 

" 1 would a- soon in,.,:; 'Up martyr at tbc funeral line," replied 
f-'l ,,'w'l', •-•' '' c > n. therefore— innocence. You believed your- 
se ,. Y e "'„ e 

" lie » ill fly from it, Milly. The land to which the duties of my 

.i|,|,oii,line!.lrall,Ine is di-rnnt l:,rl,„n, laiciam'-b ileal as vour 
own I.phiu.v — , ;,li in ,l„- -; i; , o, ram, r_a ,al„Mvuo.r hi.-.,..', is 

I-' '■''■ •>'■- •- liovi ,.,,.. Ihorcn tie Hal .,.„,! h-wc my 

love will place )„u. y„u n,ny Ir.-^it Ihr pa-l mid all its sorrows," 

- A dream. Arthur a , Yean, I lepL.-d i ,- beaver, sadly. "Yet 



o exertion. ). cannot live for raj sell alone ; lilc must be m 
' The cansc'tbat tbc heart advocates is half won ; and yet i- 
n.g. and rerpnred all i-r siii'ors <L,,. hence to obtain the 
ip.y girl's con.cni to sharp l,i» „.,„,. *„„o fortunes Of his 



Supportine the 
drawing room, v\ 

he°'com ™*«£ 



- Il.al still glistened in lie 0>c 

■"'Jr./ri "■ s """ n, ' i "' ! " li:c 



,si fnrliiu.itc lelL.w in e.si-l.ee, I fc ; ,ve r.niK.l = 

• Wlierc? ■ do L.lcd i|,c "cmlcinan „1 lip !„• 

'-- iphilosoplui.niay 1 



d bachelor, and I 

"Wheie Adam discovered his— in the garden 
Lacy drew J 
girl. " Ocghl 



;ew Jliliy towards her. and gently kissed her. 

ivc oclcd wronrjly.s.lii-bly." mm mured the agitated 

, I i„ accept In- ;;,.,, crr,„. ,, t r,-rV 



Bwered already," Baid 



:cpl my bea u islies lor your harpii 
• lmu-tsiillrelv on . Vim and Miss 



to return to my post at Naples in 
d in, I should suppose?" observed 

the' wife of her preserver. Milly 



;:,:;:;;;,:^:m,p'';:s,S;:, 1 ;::' 



added, "when the 



"] know it atu any." ot.sruee his Lid-hip- ■• ti alley." 

John Cou.pton menially rushed he might never discover the real 

It was not without vagus forebodings for the future that Milly 

M..yi,e best, mod her hai ,1 upon the concioup mau who had done so 

to herself, and ih" doubt V""ed °ni!c a c.'i'k -lijjon- between her 

Tb. 'inrnwi bad taken place »t an early hour, and as vet the 
li.idc knew not "I ner g,c.ili,c-s, l„„ Mill be'bcvrd her husl,:,Iid to 



,,!,.; 



John Compton secure, 
kc from him, and he c 

nd"dIIcrhertLacy. 



■■ !> ' d.i ■.S.-...U...I U. i, i, .,.;.;. .i-|.i..,;:y. ■■ rioi.l.ing less thai 

l„,,,.c can have ..cciired ,.|,.,;. iLaOrc. I„i I, i.aielv. I i.av, 
oihing to do with business ; I could not endure these sudden emo 

" Tli-.y me like glory lo the soldie -the excitement of the chns, 

As s,..i, as ii..; la.i.r, had iciiud.he handed the paper to Mr 



l..,ln...,l,.]y, 



" By Ih 

To break the intclliij, 



tin- 'rmlsissy at Nuples, is still in 

f the deceased peer, several offices become vacant, 
supporter of tlie present government." 



;iT',:-.::r 



itcd both the gentlemen, with astoni 

n kept in ignorance of his rank," ol 
ve no doubt but his lordship is at t 






ud, whom she found walking 

I'ardeii.listc, .■',-. will, I. . n.Mi-.;: . .uilirisce, 
omieclly dpscii'oed of their future life-its 



■ Prophet,..',, •'p'x'.la'im'd'li'is'loidsu'ii' 'half Ve'proachfo 
cbaday!" 

; 1 ama.,,1.1, in l,p M.i.aiafp.l— j.cii.an..- |.,rever," said M 
,u «i!l I." I dsam Wr sc!n,h ii 1 , -. . r ,.. :-i a !,;■„' h'n.A' miin'i 



- N-i.i i,;';. 
ii ','.',, :,';' 



.uo,- mnrraurcu luillv. "1 i'ca.1 a in ...arpvo;; .... 
them. We may place a guard upon our words, raui 
through the windows of the soul, despite our caution. 



alien upon yonr path," 



i'- V,.i „ili onlv .pi, p.,,. ji B presence from the dimmed brightness 
" -'.iHi.m-Y' 1 " 
"Has need of consolation. His father, the Earl of Dnlville, ex- 
break it to him. The blow 

II, I I I II I 1 ] rt of the gipsy bride. The 

intelligence lhat ll„- "enemas mau i,l,., 1, ,„ 1„ . 1 ,.„ ,..| ,.,„,„ )„, r ,.!,„ 

ear' afm I '•'t me m, , ' i ' I ' ' " ' ' 

upon Inn;, an,, her place ,u. I., ins ,-;,!■ !.. . fi.-r e... solation. 

" ' exclaimpil. " You aie right. Thank you, 



llgcn 






I, tbe newly-wedded pi 
■ared^jSVah^^^iVen^" 1 ' 1 ' 
ufficicntly for all your kindness 

ard herself alluded to by 
; Milly. 



It. was It sad It avp-tai.iug. As the calli^C dime oil. Ileil.Plt 
icy and bis sister bo. kit a. if a l-;lit and ., \.. v had departed 
mi, Ibcif sohlary Lome A, lo, l.'.l, AnniP. !..-,' gn -l ,va- nolect- 
..Ulrageoiis. Sae lep-aiedlv , !;.;■..-. I -iie neus e.oi.l.i 'or-ive 

ewisked man that h;:d ... pme.i l;p, ,,: dear, dear Milly. 



nfic, 

oy and 



The ecu!:, men arrived. I,. iu, 
TI.e counle.s ,-,-, ,.,-,r, | n K . 

"This." -aid" ll'ell.'ei.. Pi i! 
.and. " will explain ;l e al.-en 
- lore, arly iwenty years s 

iafl^ctm^^ ^" 



,t was on her journey from Rockingham 
by accident. John Compton and M lly 



■ Adveltisetl ill the I 



,i..u.r i o.upt .n i.oinieu to ineen.ni. 1 1„, s-ocaker n-rlc 
uip retired tc 



J\,l neerlV aa ee.'ll ,jie sat nin-n.e ov.l lee let em Mra,r;e ,e- 

cll-p o.'h-,i,M,-,]l,er: -lie ihoii.d„"ol l„. r o,vi; vo.iliiiiil.lns.aiid 

tile leai'illl store -he La.l keard Ol .lee Vi'inle La I) end Lei .-liailcr 
al II -ekieeLam'Hall. 

Ir , ill I 1 | I II, i m 

The ilireoverv John Compton had made was cautiously communi- 
cated to the Doivaeer I. olv l'ai,ei..i,eli. n !,„ La,.! aluie.-t anainloned 
the hope of ever aee.il l.elnodiee he, io.eel.ilil. Aeeoinpe oie.l he 
herrelativ t liuliin hoi nod at once to Richmond to 

II I i I 1 liar iiiinii diately. 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



ng to her t 



ng with which s 



11 1 II I I 1 l nuil nely >ou 

will not leave me again?"' 

Tin? n:-r-Mf : nili m w.i- complete. 

AltlnjiiL'ij it was ;- fmi h\,.v. t.> I-l.-fl.ert Lacy and his sister parting 
with the interesting iinle rrcai ...i e ivh„ lud Ven thrown so singu- 
larly upon their ]ir.M,,ri ion, i|j,;.ji- grief was happineBB compt 



ie i- tin: (leTiosItui'v oi more secret,; than the N.dv I'Mtioo itK-' 
Civ ijiiij. and ir he fails von, abandon the search as hopeless." 
Major Henderson made a memorandum both of the name ai 



'; ;:, 






sgravi 



■ Well." :■,,„] | 

. V - Ih.'.nll, 



"The second t 

Hi: Landed the 



singular," he added, 

of Milly'B marriage i 



t I t'.vim exjueised oivsurprise on reading the 
ling of Mffly'fl marriage!" 

as caused by the account of the Earl of Dalyille's 

" said John Compton, " by the following para- 
ract from the paper to Mr. Lacy, who read as 
ivlodi, in Sicily, Lady Fairclough of a son and 
's title,'' said the broker, " bnt not his mother's 
' the news should reach Eagland upon the day 
epeated Herbert, " very. 



, t .i.,..,< t<. - 
ihcrit. \v,ilr. 

srs'tWem^b 

M.i'j.v v. nil I 



■> |n .v>i'Vi ..i-itn<;i? would have abandoned the .:<.■<". 

i " ;-i-v ;!„! Iii-: ..■ i, :;u-,l ,;.,:, W Pic <..i a .liiV-rni ,'- ! -'0[ 

cminccd llnH.il' nor now an mha Idhii.i el liolit- 



his sojourn. 

PlLil,;nid even Pet.-r Mail, ai l imos felt, dreadfully puzzled to fl 

Iron; tlie li..t.;L Xeoie.; co; -Id - ■■.umrehcud them. 

" It can't l>e auuhih:: di-.m^-i..'!-.. 1 ' i!> -m .hi ibe old soldier; "they 

An. i wiili 0,1- i. ilr. -li.-uj he colisoled himself. 

Major Heuder.-ni). !i!;e UH..n viHK-rs 1.0 the Eternal City, was fr 
quently in tlio habit of welkin- upon the Pincian bill, the only 
agreeable sonveuir ..f U.eii m cl,-:.' n-n Mi by the soldiers of Na- 
poleon, who laid it uii: in a ;•:;>. ..e.-^k.n oi tcnaees, adorned 
i'HiiiU'.is and statues, making it one of the most dclicioii,; n 

fancied were ft 

had met. It was to no purpose that he continued to pass and 
him, looking l\ t 1 the dark-robed monk g 

Tke Englishman 'determined at last to speak to him, and selected 

I nilj in |.il< -id u:i;u th i (-lied tin pin st i 

a rich brogue. " Io Portugal and Spain/' 

There was no lin^i al.-iaf- tin.- aee-.its oi the eindent of the Irish co' 
lege at Salamanca, vtTo had been dU ached to the army of Wellinj 
ton as interpreter, during the war in the Peninsula, and partict 
b.-u i.> the Tji:.i..i-v mm brigade. 



Ol.i.-cd at- -.'cr-!o?ia-ii.' wh.rse 



■■ .\ r ;...Mi'.i 
ii::h-Ly p!ac 



e-iiJi-rva. aa." oi-M^vid his former ac 
otic and Licrli .l.tnaii a , e sviionviuous.' : 
' ' '"' interrupted [he nriesi 



laughingly: 

that." 
■Then I confess I do not understand yon,'' answered Major Hen- 
aexaon, grarely. 

suspected oi b i i 1 the same thing— you and the 

two fine grown lads that are with yon." 






Aid Father i 



syonngNaps are oaSed? Only 

t'Lin'K." Lli- a, 1, ;..,!. ■> .,„ |!. : ,-,.,- Li. ■■/..,:_' ;( .u u ? j ■ ■ 1 ■- a cardinal!" 
"What then?" 

" Ain't thev infic i - ;.-!ui;c a re volution?" 

"Possibly/' 

" And vet you sa.c von can', understand me?" 

■■The ■-■ii i ;.[Mci..i> U two absurd, even for the Roman police to ent 

l.i n - 'in |l 1 lad it iu my power to rende: 



ng with his fatli 

" Ah, yes ! owld Louis. No harm in him." 
"What can be more natural," continued the speake: 
heeding the interruption. " iart that the prince should J 

ac-inaintauce, or ili-..i I should ;■.-.■. e.,, Lis courtesy?'' 
■' lint tbat'.s not all aa'in.i ve," observed his former frie 
i 11 m i i i , Uulders.- 

II ' i Mil a 



fi'hii waitin- an-piy, tL 

I i illy' eaidthe'i 



antages of promptitud 
vident that his formei 



lade the best of his way to the Re[ 
nd least frequented quarters by fort 
The flrat/aguxtto, or porter, whe 
umbers employed in carrying and t 



! retired lawyer, 
za del Popolo, an- 

>f the uioti hinenhi 



it for me," said tie- i-iHisl 
' replied the. jioi-i.-r, who- 





Dd onlv laughed at the l.ll tv a -u 






A young, pretty-looking girl, wh 






■■ Situi.r I.oiL-i was in the house, 


» Tne amulet," whispered the 




Perhaps we ought to explain to 

1' Italians* '1 Intl. t inl ts tt , 


teen blessed by the priest, as a pn 


lire Englishman's protection wa 



th I ' 1 , .' I I ' 

following his guide al..ntr a e..ein,l, 

s1aii.ee and ai lielee -! wit a that it , 

a -mail "i.nl ei.nituita'lily nil iii.-.n.a.l aji 



. ' A little.' .lithe 
back the instant 



it the person I expected." 

eat consequence, perhaps," mnttf 

obramd the gentleman, " I can 
QSnltyon." 

;," answered the lawyer, drily. 
legal." 
hether he would proceed. Finding 



apl'Caicd 1 " ian 

ssk, how did vot 
■■ r...m a 1 1'let: 



' A V-' 



porter I addressed brought me 
"Tsign" 



^,1 



ntrymen? Probably 1 



■ The de, 
'It is no 
ucltme. Twic 



■' The Belgioso one. 
'Idonot understan 

mng man, Count Alfi 



.1 hum; .in. cauchi.ad: " hoi 
tnowledge. Not that I should 1 

i Lll i 1 t i 



:1 ?-now y of a no S klt'.r - ' I 

■ I. -tnieii. shed iamily via 

lads, then?" 

iift'li^'inati. eon lit , h.i! he 1; 



.in a kindlier tone; " I've not 
ave a pass to, that he laieht 



" Or the schemes of Prince Louis!" 

"Xulhiua— ahieint.lv nothing." 

"I am glad of that," eh'eired tlio ptieat. warmly, "bee 

aeai'a.. the grain of me. And so it's pleasure brought 



" That iS a a-, ret. and the unit O.lt I 1 a',.' the slhjlitCitl 

keepiDgfrom .von,"^ replied tire major, laughingly. 



' Would you if you ' 
' I would," said the 



d do myself, and those that are 

police. Hut van must not say I sent you to hint 
vail myself of his services, I promise yon to ol 



" I wish to Oak it Van am ,\r iii led i 

.he last twelve or fifteen ye 
nterconrse with his fellow-ct 

..taiiile ind hi poverty. 

i n a mi e rs a vagne one," addedhis visitor. 

tliat, ' ieplied the laiitel i " hue a er.inehlenee ti 
las the same question been put to me witl 

"Indeed. Bvwhom?" 

" I never betray confidence." 

Major Herider-en i-ieanli-.i iaiin i ::e jdcionsly. 

'■ Ami da old in-. " ..aid Sieuor I ni-i. "I ivill -i.'e Veil a liro..,- 
uv eineei itv and plain dealiaa. ') he iiabvldnal you seek Is noble 

added the speaker ; "h 

f it isthe same iietseai. hii anna arealiend ene rale el , eahle . an 
. silver shield." 

" tdeht," eaelainie.! the a .l.eeialevd taeeliahtnaii. 
■■lean t. II v.. e iie.hina le-meiine hiin." fahl the lawyer. e», 
■■fnnah.,- thohflit the veteran : ■■Sign... l.a.i.ei has heel, t 
nnniin-I.e-re... I nan- .|.„v:t. ... i.'ani. -he I, ,= I lie adtal.taae 
... .;. aimeiiia. TVenla i m.ie.ia'.e te, .:>-: .ve ! ell i or the : ' 



It will he an expens 










said the En-lid. 


In case of success!' 


tii .hat there is littl 






Two months." 




It will be sufficient,' 


observed the sin 






n leaving the house 




urn in safety. 
The amulets the sig 

iajor Henderson pe 


e man appeared 


or spoke of mn 


rmitted the spe 



fe 

tin i 
und . ■■ 



able reputatio 



erally bear anythi) 



nee in his interview villi the laa.er i.iei ],n/,i.al hin 

a i,.|lect...l ii| ii ill- s real, r hi. inyslilieiiti.nl. 

ow should Lutgi dea I I Aataseui He hi 

arrival in Italy. The man certainly knew tho retreat of S 
t order to convince himself that he made no mistake, the gna 
Right," he muttered—" a bond engrailed, sable, upon a shield t 

ia Palace, addresse 
. Belgio. 



,1 "ha hll.nVt. 



"CI- 



rhadt 



ii,.- i -.;.,.;- 



dragged more tardily, or hia 
3 of seeing Bianca, of reading ii 



r tl I 

V i I I I I L. i 

ine ; ids comersntion appuaied nainial and e. 
r for the kindness he had si-ovrn to hi.- ncpliev 
:ou cannot imagine the peril our friends i 



'5531 



-it'n piilNh fact including her lover i 



lt!iIv c.-mrneiid 
;dl in l.i-rMe ti,.-. 



circiiDiMicciiia 



The speakers quitted 
'valle'd for its Claudes! 
The reply 



r, Trevor. It required no common 
ithin these walls. The lcsseu has 

outusinn anv of its teohoicaliUea, 

me by Julio R -mano. 

for the gallery, in which «o many 



their possessor to the tempting oil 
liberal where hia vanity was intei 

Emperor that the Prince Doria ia 



Jlic.and the only i-ei.-.m il-ey -;■■■■, ,.n enieriiiL' ii was a v..n 
>l i ,i i in t Ahviiti I ih" mendi observed h 

lei! an.-Jon- in ]n ,■ veni" hi-; einiuenee from approaching t 
tie ei.se! of the painter— he divined which portrait he v 



" Cimitelli. ; ' 

h painful iiiipr; 



ll.ry voiding from pictnn 

I -hi | — an. d lie 



" And made no sian ?" at. 

l-aa.e-i eianeed at hie. hnn 

■ ' • ■'. ' -" 

The young men irim e.l 

■■Pardon rns. r. jdie-l ...i 

he^Ta.ine'd.'-'nUl.Tl 

nd-i-. i.v a personage. 

■•Vlhy-il?" 
II 1 

he Prince of the Church, 
rell as birth. 1 shall be 

The kind 'old man smi 



anuJ-naiinedly. "Art hasit! 
happy to make the acquaintai 



,u -a an. [Inn -a a -.- aai-il Oini 

" Thank Heaven." exclaimed Phil, "he did not a»k to lea th 
lopy yoo are making." 
The painter regarded him with surprise. 
"Did you not per i ' . t o.andcd Oliver. 

■■ Te tin. veunae-t of the ladies?" demanded ErneBt. " Yes, I OOi 

j a id our hero ;" a friend of mine has b«« 

tineit t.y it. anil yn ..'a.iaed the rascally cuetode fifty seudi for pr. 

His new acquaintance smiled— he waa to receiva ten for h 

' * It i. t. II you, then, I arn copying it." 

" Hush 1" i na., ,ie,i I'll 11, loolting round him anxiously ; " tl 

tot betray me. It is for roe. I was so frightened when 




A THOROUGHBRED SNOB. 

" Sjtan rebuking sin" is nothing to Grantlej Berkeley giving dirt 
tloni now to detect a cnob. Ee is In the arlatocraoy wb- ""•- 

, ,. i ,i . ''-■■-. ■ ....■ i !-... - i. 

snch a complete exemplification as the following extract from thR( 
Court Journal, a paDer whose gentility is faded 
bery ia blooming-the latter article being the afte 



the wholo were put on In. i .'.'- h- en 
,a' ''it'.'.li'a ni-a' alien, -n la- -a|.ie. 



Some of onr readers may perl 



PERILOUS ADVENTURE IN THE AIR. 






FRANK LESLIE'S ILL 




THE CAPTURE OF GEN. MIKAHON'S TWO WAR STEAMERS OFF POINT LIZARDO, NEAR 



FSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



[April 7. 1860. 295 




VEITE SABATOGA AND THE STEA; 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



CAPTURE OF CEN, MIRAMON'S STEAMBOATS BY 
U.S. CORVETTE THE SARATOGA, 



United States sloop-o 



Miramon, on the 


night 


of the Gth of March, 


which resulted. 


a short conflict, 






after 




of General Mirar 


an aioi-ared before Vera 


Tiht 




show their colors. Co 








proceed to the a: 


chorage of the two stranc 




amers at 


anion Lizardo ai 


I asc 


rtain their charactc 




She same 






the Indianola ani 




e, with de 


menu from the S 






the 






the 






a ■■■ :c-i_i.,.. 






and lindhip this tbe case 






•-■1!. ii.-l-.r-. 






sent by Captain Tu 




o demand 


nationality. Com 


lOdore 


Ja.vis now ordered 






them a broadside, 




blch all the teasels e 




and spirited conte 




b, however, was of sh 






Marin surrendering ) i i , , , ■ 








ers of war. The 


office 








ooorage and ardor 












l. Tl 






by moon 




ompar 


son with that of the 




ricana was 



earance. and pot d( 
am, and then laid si 



down before the M. C. 



ugh arose, 
sir V said th 



lie loreigo -qnaiii. 
.English, French 



that General Scott anchored his fleet, while 
Cruz prior to their embarkation on smaller vei 



steak — mutton, the i 



Pork, a Turk might eat; gammon, flint's no gammon 
nnd racy, tbat won't " inn k,, game" of von. "Fowl.tli 
thine foul about them. Oysters, solid and demure, as ; 

fore breakfast.- Spinal ii.-k. ■.! -II a and a, is aa itn 

malfasf. Drink, ol' all tied,, ikai never saw water ; 



aon the table in a fog. Wits-pun-gents, 
creeching hot whiskey-pun, I,, pallida 
r Cigars wit nmi ai dual in O'rielii. a 



."'■''■ 



ud puni 
ia way. 



Idieealieii-lkore 
and tokay-till . 



old whiskey toddy— while waiting f 

KmghiBhmau c ' I m on In inclined °i 

delicately balanced iial— hi- ,,,.,,,.., air and peil'e t. no 
showed that be bed met a kind,'-, I -poll eiirlv in ti a da 
they had " smiled" 1,, fella: a in --onie tenr|de dodieated t 
Fie looked io,|ui.-ili,elv ntoond on llie liar and ike " fa 
eye in a fine frenzv mldee— a- aaadli navine all tl,, fan-] 
parenthesis of sly hnino,-~playii, ; i ' 
brawny fist on tho counter, it shoi 
of the langnage of for, aide expres.i 
though otherwise silent. As be gav 
an accompanying jerk of ids elbova 



- : 



it-ayr" J 

I brought, you the same a 



: MislluirBUi! Bring me in 

or I'll mala: ion laaah iheiaa 
1 don't give \e fed Pnndv -I 



Heidi noa, an 
time, or may In 

i M. C, amid J 



llina-l. 11-ll.al i 



«.a le eaiicjit: He all' 



all le,:' 

ai " I'iiiadi 



id ilie stnpilieel wale 
d pity on I 



" Anyli.v,' ii.air a |.al[ oi ov ike v. -a Id , is itmc wid be E 

I'" wiillim ? Both,.,, van, „„,„ la. I V.'ail ,, ,,, 

tnriiiaa in, list it nlver v.ra, a; ; ean.T to mm a ma 

l-ilMHSiiou— il..r,i,h liil, a brill, lai-tes. Tilt iii.-tlili ia 
?"> |i<'.V».ilie..,a,lll.a iu,t aailkni I a ear ui aid; I spille, 
ii iM. .1 lo my naadli : i.a, he.e's a giutleman here sei 
have drank anytime.' ,!.., Jaii a ail liar, and be me cons 

1 r',' I, 



! { . ?:::;,':; 



oirdaa. niavbe id- eallina: vo out ov your r 
tuy aid he railed lor tay, 1 ualled for Princh c 
'niieli ciame. 1 railed lor sugar and pevaytie 
and peenitiea : and now I leant a ivotika a 
a wultie. .'.ml l-e all tin, ..lints llialivn d 



;:;..:':: 






ni.'lll.iri.-. r,l ,..!|.-n4 ;! r„i |',.,."; 



l'L\<Z\- :T)l "/"/;"V"" 



lii.-«i.-.-."h:w.-.'nrto M.iri- r^.ilu Vi,',- „ ,.',U Wi.nli '; '' -ml"' 
witt.jilriu-r.sokiii.lly , .mi'luiK'niary us lo l.c worth al 

'■ A ' "-'I'-l. tin? Lci.nr ..( l.vo;,^ has U.-.-u ,n ra;( ,l al t 

tl.l!'.' V.Ull M.t.lirilli. \, !lJ .l..-!)l ; -'i:i-. i I'. ,■], a. '||, 1- l,ul,y ;- 

^^"SbHolvlrST, ?iE r ''J2S!?*> i ' 



M 


Wollie 


I 


a .... ,.|... ..,■ ■,..! lie 

ie dnrlint, but a alull all 
- a 1 lay i H„ , 


raJac 


spo 
em 

t 


danc 


d with' 


.. ail'e 
a .ia.ai 


of diste- 


nd the poor waite 
rb3h bewilderme 


rand 



" Here," said 
lilleylay totheM.C 



■islmian. "I'm blest if I'm not bine n 

I ' Hinging off his ,-oat, hat and neel 

Jlril/rom the floor, knocked his feet together, 



I yo.„-..|i. 



una yon liooi a iiirst e,,n-ia ov 
Tin. a. induing in bin hand and : 
iv.-n.l; fairplayisajcwe 



I elbowed the othei 



I la- a.a a, a 

ayeov.-l.l i.u 



' wall; in ranker, 
installed him. a-k 



£.',■« 


i a, od , 




. a-,. . a' 








n.-.ie ih.it 
















M tlag.i, leek 


lea, la. a 


star 


"Out of tl 


fe.hment.w 


ili" aaid it 


waiter, empha 






"aith.thin 








in'.! I.e a. ilu 






















id I i liaa 
































.i ail Ila.ie V 








a.i, i 










ml lelt ia'1 


Mil ll | 1 


1 1 1 




-I 



Suaee oi their neighbor 
, and placing his glasstc 
thim, and laughed out 



nrlerstund what yon mean by giblets." 

Here the M. C. drew liiouniif up, ur,.] callinc the waiter 
q an accent imitath c oi ilu.- lnibrj.ii, l,.- ,■. u jK j ■' Vi'i,."., 
ame as the gentleman. 

" W mill or, ' sui<] tl.!. !i irhman, " ye must be innocent of li 



Morions,", 
OffBhnflledMi 

placed one before Ike iikkn 
it. C. 



Here another laogh 



terical I 
■ waying their hands 
( " Anvthlng else, i 



Ductal, just bring up the tay alone, yir sowl ti 

d the M. C, all the company joining him. 

soon returned with two cups of " tay,* 

the Irishman, "now bring in two giblets- 
heu piece, or so, and a little Frinch crame- 

■ C, " bring me a taste of sugar and Fried 

arose among the M. C.s, mingled with hys 
bbing their hands between their knees ant 



a ll- dinl die y„,i k-l.lad ,1:, 



nrl.ji-Ci.-in-T the stranger ; 

" f i n,,-, ye b! ! 



■ JT. (_'.':'- ineudg got up and 

ii ih I i Lu i i , Ik - 



f the waiters, who now thouabt that " di/tam 



r:i .i.tiieLo:.!.-!- ; m i!ii^,.;i; : i ■.!■ 



i'.iiii- of liiimriiilly i; tlic vni.:i;i"i 
t\i llicLimir.n'ivaguljuijili^. li.-.'L 
Lose-Bengel. In Italy ho ij 1L0 Lm^ur 



I Lr.i-.hm-rm: 



in 'I '. Kim.r, ,:,.'■ ,-u i!,., i .,"■ 

■ l:..rlinz, wnrri.'il l<..|"„ih ua'li i.i.'.y ■ " : ,l. ,'| 7] 

'i comlits iiii'l lifnivc- lmll<liiH:— but es]K- 






FOREIGN NEWS AND 0O8SIP, 



1 John Rn---.'..|! [-.;•.[ i.ic -toil Mi'. Kin;,', I, 



1 l'ri>e.'i:i In-! 



) the ofQcors at the F 

't'.LUibn.lgo prciiJoil. 



j'(.'.u <.''!; l-.v ■, 



JSpatch to the Foreign P 



Cii.'-nr.!.- !V'i;t; 



. of UutT v; Ji'i.'uiRl.-; ]i LiL'.l [.Lmi 



TuKev-King :-i L.iv. 



FRAJj^J[^LIEg_ILL1CTSTRATED NETySPAPEE. 



OUR BILLIAF 



297 



To CoRRESPO.VDEXTS.— A 






A WESTCHESTER ROMANCE 

ten that truth runs so very much like 
re ale. el lu i..'l We irn-t ...ir fri.-n.l. J. 

1 I n. .1 i U. m . I ,«.,, 



ged filly nine-, mid 



■ . win go. i nave just arrive.] hero, and have not a fr 

'}"'"?'■'■ ',",■"' '".'■" , -"',.: ,i ' 1 -«' "tilled in Hie . -..III! ..rial.le 

• '.'," ; , '"'J " ■' — ,- Ii "- L "- ! ".l' =»l eiec.iili.iie.l herc-ll 

e.ei. |ii,-,.i,;r aiel pie'le , ,,i iPe,;..:,...,,! |J,,. v.eRerraiTiier.cvcrvdiiv 
.level,. ,.,„„..,„,(.„,„■, I...,,.,. ,,,„. ,,;,yli.T.n,,:l,,!„T,,,,,,i„„ r >„ ■ 

,V ''"'"' ' '"""' I'ellehn ,i v., .■,:,■..! ii „„- J,,,. I.,i-,„iie n 

II ' , ' | ' ". ■' '" ' '■'-' ] l - I'l-t-r "ii liieeaniel'' Lack. I|i, Ii..»,t la 

" I li lee.'..'"! :i '. ■,u!.,''r ! !l ! 1 ' l i'lt i ''tii , , , iV. , ..-' ! . 1 , 1 . 

V " WS "' l '"-" iJvlli.l. Hi.cll ll • L.I.I 111, [...,. ntS ,!,', ,- .„., , 

VieiC .,ll,T, I, 111 lie »-;,e 11 ,i.„„l l,„f.;,,„| ll,» V tllOUctlt'she Vft 

'■'■'•''; " -'■"." y> ■!'■■■:• ill": ii-i...., ii ,,1,-h. in isl :,,,,, 

It 1 i 1 1 C I f t | 

■"• i ■■;!■ i i..;,,. , ... "; 

'■lIL-l.C. ..ll.. |,,, I • .,.,.,, .;,| ,,„,... ,,„,„ ,„. | , 1]e _ .I,,,.,,,,, ,,, 

.'l.e,l!,p.'.ii;.,P..'cl Il.c ii.iiii.'li,.-.-,,.,,!,,,,,,,!;, V,.„|, ;],„. 

He- I P I j ■' Y,„i I 
Pel';'! '"'I .1 eii.H. ,,, :..: i|,,. .,..,:,, ,,.,., id, i,,]'! ij, f ,,| ,,p... 



I..,,, -l 
Lc'li-I 

hue cc' 
'■ tilir 



A TRAGEDY IN REAL LIFE. 

T i n vv F f ^nd m»rt«?™o™ *??"**, T iM ' ilta **U™. •• ""■•1. 

LU L ■'■"• r — a man . *o two -care bide was her lowr Bn fl with 
■ lO-ll "Ll? CiJLII Fitted ilO(>lf,T-. ,, : , ;i. n ., f , .,,_ „.,,,, ,v 1 *ff 

?one, Blaise took a loaded ,,i- 1 i , „ , , ,, "„"'''. 
i. Jia.iit. I. I, i.. ...... , e even,.,. I.- tbcni. and di.cr,«™.d hi. „,.. 



I them, and 

etiepsly in 



discharged hiB pvs- 
' l "" v i under the 






.' " " ' '-' '''"'■ '■ Ti!e couple walked together to 

'■ ' ' ' " if.'.' . i.Mii.l.r. iv bile ibo 

ltZa\^ "J""'?''? the difference of national man- 
rongs. In En- 

,'.,. j., . ;. .I'm. wiles seducer-here, a» 



OLYMPE, OR THE VENUS DE BCEUF ORAS. 



mutably 



ENGLISH HIGH SHERIFF WITI 
FOR TH£ PICTURESQUE 



of the Judgea, were 
Matthew Benson Han 
trnmpeters in rhe cosbi 



leepii.'iie 



TASTE 

legal masquerade, 

mm, the Judges for the 
p;,' -I.." op Tuesday. The 



t long 






CHE8B 
PROBLEM No. 232 r By Joh» Gasdnh., of Brooklyn. Wilt. 



A MEXICAN ROMANCE OF HORROR. 



!J.,,.*' ,, S" 1 ,""": ' •■"''" 



large bookies suspend- 
gray bats looped 



ndled swords : 

. The tmmpeb 

..:t.o dress The javelins a'lso 
.g weapons. Mo-.t of the men were hand- 

; lui! eo pecked out, as they marched 

- ... i le.ic 'reef „| the town 
he t.'."i of their javelins gptpiio,; in Pue 



A 



niio want a.n office fre- 
niltTiral knowledge, and 

:eof the following good 
. comp any with another 
mUie country. la pass- 

iroua admiration of the 



before the Agricultural Society c 



^.iii.: wn? |,i,y J a! Mut..!ao,L:- 



Mo.v--r.-j. iviivivc; ,i 



utej decfioee lu company 



tin- iJ..-i-iiiO l U r v 



■ mutton— equal to 






,;'::;,;.. 






FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 




v3B 



ft^ { t : S 



A host dea'ractive fire broke out at noon on the 20th in-il 
corner of Water and Wisconsin streets, Milwaukee. It ,-. 
at first that it could be easily Bubdued.butthe buildings 
wood, and although the fire engines were on the spot at 
possible moment 



SliSPwKSIlilHi 



long as profligates and socialists advocate the building of Unitary 
Homes and monster tenement-houses, human life must pay the 
]>.'.-.;tlis'. liK' r:'.!am;t ' wMlV. v.'a u:\-.t <Uy ilkwiiv.tc )■■> - > i'MjiIat 1:1 
ics main features to the Elm street massacre— for these are crimes 
nut accidents— that even the details scarcely vary. About half- 
past one on Tuesday night, March 
in Forty-fifth 
fire, and from 



in this blazing bastde, and the 
assistance were truly appallii 
baffles description. May the <3 
cents cling, like a burning curse, 1 



the bodies taken out of 
Bridget, aged 
aged " 






magnificent hotel, the Newhnll Hou 
which at one time was considered to 
in imminent danger. The firemen wc 
i ei ible in their e\ertions ; nod; 
culty or danger deterred them from th 
duty, and but for their perseverance » 
damage would undoubtedly have be 
much greater. It was a fortunate thi 
the firo broke out in the day time, 
had it occurred in the night, such was 1 



QEORGE WILKES. 



: that has 

ever appeared. We regret that our space 
is too limited to afford anything but a very 
brief account of his life. Educated for the 
law, he Boon engaged in journalism, and 
in the earlier years of the New York 
Sunday Alias he contributed many bril- 
liant and telling articles. He then be- 
came connected with the National Police 
Gazette, and distinguished himself by hia 
. exposure of sundry wealthy and 






t ad run up to a large 
editorial care of a 
>r England to be pre- 



William T. Porter, 
publication of Porter's Spirilof the Times. 
In consequence of some legal difficulty he 
has Bince established a sporting paper 



He sailed, some abort time ago, in 
City of Manchester, to witness the g 
fight between Eeenan and Bayers. 



h about forty years of age. 



Another horrible calamity has again 
called the attention of our ci'izeDs to 
the infamous manner in which life is sa- 
crificed by a set of cold-blooded men, 
who speculate in flesh and blood with 
all the sang froid of a Moloch. We 
have repeatedly urged upon the Legis- 




s and torture-houBes for the poor ! Among 
the ruina are Mia. Wheeler and her four 
four, Catherine, aged fourteen, Thomaa, 
,nt. Another entiro family, consisting of 
Mrs. Bennett and three children, were 
burnt to death. Ten persons are known 
to be missing, but there may be some 

known. We think it our duty to ndd 

that the odium of ownership belongs to 
a mail of the name of Allen, and that the 
fitill deeper disgrace of planning tbem 



building is four fctivri<\! In :h,;n.d a iJn :■(■-..( 
into four p/ur;. EveryUjir-K was of wood 
and highly combustible. The four houses 
together had seventy-five feet front, given 
eighteen and three quarter f 

ays 'were only n 

e, including stairways, which 
were only about two feet wide J 

The r,.-(.huei.ti and owners ought to be 
put in the pillory. Why doea not the 
Grocer Assurance Company try whether 
such a building ia an insurable interest? 
The only way to prevent these murders 
is to touch the pockets of the owners, 



Wb publish to-day the portrait of a man 
found floating dead in New Haven Bay, in 
the hope that some of hia fri?iuU re- 
cognizing our picture may be able to 
identify the body, and thus give some 
clue to the investigation. We have re- 
ceived the following letter, containing 
particulars, dated March 15, from Mr. 
James M. Welch, Clerk of Police, New 



finding of the body of & 
From appearance, the 



harbor after 



1 The body 



_x-< 



sited by more than 
five thousand persona, but no one waa 
,i i it> ^ la person 

he appeared to be about fortv-five or 
fifty years old, and was dressed in black 
frock coat and pants ; figured satin veBt, 
small red spots ; patent leather boots, 
with short tops; had on a pair of brown 
kid gloves ; the only things found in his 
pockets were a pair of gold spectacles 
and a small piece of pencil ; in Lis shirt 
re two gold studs in glass set- 
hia right little finger was a 
n'ettvy gold chased ring ; in height hi 
abont five feet eight inches ; had 1 



bosom ' 






n 



S3 








^«;«*fflP 



i : 



their verdict to-day that they believed I 
that he came to his death from i 



t 20th c 






then tbe man who wa* shipped as mate by the unfortunate Captain 
Burr bai been arrested. His name is Alfred Hick*, aliis E. John- 
son, anil he has, till the date of the murder, lived at 120 i.e..] ar street, 
New York. 

It will be remembered that the E. A. Johnson sloop sailed from 
New York on Friday, tbe 16th, on a voyage to Virginia, for a cargo 
of oyetera, and that, after calling at Keyport, New Jersey, ta receive 
some money from Mr. Siramondi, the vessel proceeded on her 
trip. She had then on board Captain Burr, the prisoner, Johnson, 
alias Hicks, and two yoang men, brothers. Oliver and Smith Watts, 
e Join A. Mather, Captai 



J proceeding down t 






Narrows, she came in 
then Bteered by a man 
icka. To the indignant 



whom Captain Nickerson thinks was 

comments of Captain Nickerson, the man at the helm made 
ply, but remained at the helm, as though nothing had happened. It 
sirnck Captain Niekereon as being extraordinary, that the collision, 
which was bo violent that he had to return to New York and refit, 
should not bring any of the other hands on deck, bnt on his anchor- 
ing near Fulton market, he at once recognised the E. A. Johnson as 

found abandoned in the Lower Bay. The deck bore marks of a 
bloody struggle, and the cabin presented similar evidences of a life 
and death encounter. 

WifVmt r'-'j'-^g'"!? in the least the judicial investigation, the fol- 
lowing facts seem to point to him with terrible Bignificaucy. He is 
identified as being the man who shipped as mate an the vessel— 
although he denies ever being on board an oyster sloop in his life. 
The ferry-master at the Vanderbilt Landing, Staten Island, declares 
v'i:; : he >a the m in -who I nded from a yawl on the Wednesday morn- 
recognising him as being the 
bag from 






i boy who carried 

identity— and to ci 

id in his possession. It would 

the day he returned in the neighborhood 



then took his .wife and child to Providence, Rhode Island, where he 
svas apprehended at a retired part of that city. 

His apprehension was accomplished by stratagem, the necessity 
of which we cannot exactly perceive. One of the officers, having 



s capture till next day, 



out — they therefore c 
but on reflection, resolved not to" delay i 

morning, after having surrounded the house, they demanded admit- 
tance, and found him in bed. He was taken to the station, and 
brought ui to New York, and lodged in the Second Ward Station, 
"ten inches, high cheek 



bones, and i 



estless black e 



A CURIOUS EXPERIMENT. 




FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER. 



A SUPERB PICTURE. 

ROSA BONHEUR'S GREAT PAINTING, 
IN OIL COLORS. 



BURNETT'S COCOAINE. 

Premature Loss of the Hair, 



DANDRUFF. 



New Books, Music, &e. 



What Everybody Wants. 
EVERYBODY'S LAWYEE 

Counsellor in Business, 

BY FRANK CROSBY, 

OF THE PHILADELPHIA BAR. 

It Tell! YOU How » draw up r.HTNTOBir >Vm. ... . ,., 

ii 1 1"' 1 'i i .1 i 

It Tells Yon H ™ n '° u ^ , ' ri F ' M 

It Tells Yon T1 £ ]| |-™j ' J/^' ; i ; i||i l [ l ni 

ItTelll Yon 11 - ' 

It Tells Tin I ^ ^ | 

lion, and L.ul'l'.'.ni.,.i..l'liiiM' 
It Telia Yon «"" ,-on-iifii'« l.m--' .,11 I (-i.im.lb ™ 



It Telle Yon Tin 

It Tells Yon The 

It Tells Yon How 

It Tells Yon Too 



$1,000 A YEAR 



JOHN E. POTTER, FuMishet 



Sewing Machines. 

WHEELEE^ (STWILSONTB 
SEWING MACHINES. 



WATCHES GIVEN AWAY. 



SUFFOLK' BICH1 



TOs 



Singer's Sewing Machine. 



.VM' TIIDU-.'MJ DOLLARS A YEAR. 



From Halsted's Late Treatise on Motor- 
pathy. 



FINKLE & .LYON'S 



FAIR. OF THE AMERICAN CNSTITUTS 
p with the Highest Pbemtcjj for Fiuo Sewtng Ma- 

FRANKLIN INSTITUTB, 

w Jersey State Fatb, and so generally wherever 
OFFICE 503 BROADWAY 000 



GEOVEE & BAKER'S 



FAMILY SEWING MACHINES, 

UNQUESTIONABLY THE BEST IN USE. 



The most Useful Invention of the Age. 

/1 FEE'S PATEN' 

'( ' . . ....... 




ff 




*J? y ECONOMY! '. ^U>\ 

•: CD 

'■ Save lite Pieces! ? »C! 



Cure for Scarlet Fever, 



Japanese and India Silks, 



WM 



E 1 ^ 



The Hudson from the Wilderness 
Sea. 
THE ART JOURNAL 



London and Paris World of Fashion. 



M' 



R E 



A Chance to Make Money. 



Sands' Sarsaparilli 






Kennedy's Medical Discovery 



FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED NEWSPAPER, 



POST OFFICE NOTICE. 

THE MALLS FOR EUROPE , 

Via Southampton and EL.tto por V. S. Pcamor ILL, 



■ : .UC V. RAY 1.1 F I-u-M.^ior. 



ROCKLAND FEMALE INSTITUTE, 

AT NYACK, 

ON THB HUDSON, N. T. 

Tbisan Young Ladles' Seminary of tu>. highest onlor 
ocated oa the bants of the Hudson, an hour's ride froii 



! BEAUTY WITHOUT FA 


^ 






NO MORE ROUGE 1 NO MORE PINK 








What a Lovely Girl ili.it '■? 
n.t. UK. Ru-'KEI.I.'S BFJUTBTER, 


jjgj *" 
















X ".IT 


























™„';sr\.x!™ ? °y, r l5 u ?h. p ™";i?. 
































P L TADMAN /cO 'n! el Bleeek. 




MM HAYS N™7trLi™™4« '^ 






AND ALL DRUGGISTS. 





« nrriTTM A For ,he issi ant relief 

U \ H U PERMANENT CURE ul II.. ■■:;■: 
HO 11 llllm. in S con,pla,n.u S e 
FENDT'S 
BRONCHIAL CIGARETTES, 

Made by C B. SEYMOUR k CO., 107 Nassau Street, ! 



Important Invention for Married People. 



Holloway